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Title: Duluth evening HERALD 


Dat,s: Jun 2 

Jun 30 



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Sep 11, 1981 

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Fragment of Steel Was 

Stopped by Chain 

on Medal. 

Twenty Were Killed by 

Explosion and Sixty 


King and Queen Ride 
Tlirough the City With- 
out Escort. 


Forms More New Wo- 
man's Clubs Than Any 
Other State. 

London, June 1.— A dispatch from 
Madrid says: King Alfonso had an 
even more miraculous escape than gen- 
erally known. A fragment of ihe bomb 
tJlruck his breast, but the force was 
broken by the chain of the king's I'or- 
tugufst order of Santiago, which he 
was wearing. The chain was broken 
but It stopped a piece of sttel which 
nriight otherwise have pierced tl^e 
kinys breast. 

A dispatch to the Exchange Tele- 
graph companj; from Madrid today 
BSty» the bomb' thrower has been ai- 
rested; thai he is confined in the Medio 
I^ia police station, and has confessed 
and supplied details of the outrage. 

Civil Service Reform Work 
is Endorsed by the 



Madrid. June 1. — King Al'onso and 
his bride, before lunch touay, roue 
through the streets of Madrid in an 
automobile, without any e.scort. They 
■were loudiy acclaimed by tlie people. 

General Weyier was seriously wounu- 
ed by the bomb explosion yesterday. 
Five of the wounded are dying. 

The magnitude of the attempt on the 
lives of King Alfonso and Queen Vic- 
toria increases. The number of kilie'i 
is now given at twenty, and the wound- 
ed at sixty. During the nlg:ht thirty 
arrests were made, but the per.son wh,^ 
actually threw the bomb Is apparen'uy 
etili at large. The ministry has decio- 
ed to continue the fetes lor the pui- 
po3€ of allaying public apfirehension. 

A jeweled decoration worn by King was shattered by a splinter of 
the bomb, yueen Victoria is Irreeon- 
cilabie, declaring that she Is responsi- 
ble for so many persons being killed. 

Madrid, June 1.— The officials here 
are beginnini< to believe that two 
bombs were thrown at the king and 
uueen yesterday and that the missiles 
exploded simultanef«usly with only one 
vivid Hash. The scene which followed 
was like that witnessed on a battle- 
field. Corpses, pools of blood and 
wreckage. were strewn upon the 
ground. The front of the house, No. S8 
Mayor street, before which the explo- 
sion occurred, was covered with holes 
aiid .blood dripped from the curtains 
of a window on the first fioor. In the 
apart:7ient of the Duke Ahumada, the 
Marchioness Tolosa and her daughter 
were killed. < »ne body was jammed in 
the balcony railing and was removed 
with dirriculty. No. hH Mayor street 
and all the nearby houses were sur- 
rounded by police, who prevented in- 
gress or egress until they had been 
thoroughly searched. A tenant on the 
third floor and a young man who was 
leaving the were among those 
arrested. The crowd tried to lynch the 
prisoners and the police only prevented 
it by charging. Numbers of people 
hurried to the scene to seek news of 
relatives but they were not allowed to 
enter the »>uildings. The Marquis of 
Tolosa, Ignorant of the deatli of liis 
wife, was one of those who arrived and 
the guards at first refu.«ed to admit 
him. Finally, however, he was allowed 
to enter and a heartrending scene fol- 

The coolne.<«s of the king was marvel- 
ous. On reaching the palace after the 
explosion, he sent adjutants to assist 
the woupnded and later .«ent officers 
among the families of the victims, do- 
ing everything possible to console with 
and assist the sufferers. 

Queen Christiana, the prince and 
princess of Wales and the Archduke 
and Archduchess Francis Ferdinand of 
Austria had arrived at the palace and 
■were awaiting for the king and queen 
■with the infanta.s. When some time 
ela.psed without the royal coach ap- 
pearing, the prince of Wales and In- 
fanta Theresa who stood waiting at 
the palace entrance became deeply 
anxious an<l they were inore disturbed 
when they saw the empty coach arrive 
with its bloody horses. But the royal 
family were finally relieved when they 
saw the king and queen arrive. Queen 
Christiana embraced them and uttered 
her deep thankfulness at their escape. 
The princess of Wales was nlstt solici- 
tous regarding the victims and asked 
for information about the fate of the 
Marchioness Tolosa. 

It is asserted that letters were re- 
ceived in government quarters last 
night, saying that this would not be 
the last attempt, as the ban.l of con- 
spirators had declared its intention to 
keep up the ffort. This led to a dis- 
cu.ssion of the adjournment of some of 
the main features of the fetes, in which 
the royal family were to be conspicu- 
ously presesit. The tragic event has 
already cast a deep gloom over the 
festivities. The people no longer show- 
liveliness and hilarity. There was a 
magr«ifictnt display of fireworks, with 
street singing and dancing last night, 
but they proceded with lack of spirit. 
A pall seems to have fallen over the 

The pr('Xiniity of the coach of Grand 
Duke Vladimir of Russia to the royal 
coach at the time of the explosion led 
many of the spectators to believe that 
tht attempt had been against his life, 
but later it was generally accepted that 
it was directed against the king and 
queen. The courage of the latter was 
greatly admired. She was somewhat 
ovt rcome with emotion at first, but 
the king calmed her, saying that it was 
notiiing serious. Later she recovered 
iier self-possession, and bore herself 
■well throughout the trying ordeal. 
Some of those who saw the young 
queen alight from the royal coach, just 
after the txplosion. said that her 
bridal vei". touched the bloody pools on 
the pavement, and that it bore an im- 
press of the terrible scene as she re- 
utrned to the palace. 

St. Paul, June 1.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Although the forenoon ses- 
sion of the Woman's Federation con- 
vention was scheduled to begin at 9:30, 
it was nearly 10 before the women got 
down to business. Only a few of the 
delegates were in their places when 
Mrs. Decker rapped for order, and the 
doors were ordered closed during the 
reading of the minutes. The tardy del- 
egates were compelled to rmain out in 
the hail until the parliamentary work 
was finished. When the doors were 
opened the hall was filled with lag- 

Miss Louisa B. Poppenheim of 
Charleston, S. C, chairman of the 
membership committee, reported that 
K>3 new clubs and one state federation, 
that of Nevada, had been admitted to 
the general federation since the bien- 
nial convention In St. Louis. Minne- 
sota led the list of states, with forty- 
two new clubs. 

The badge committee, Mrs. Alice M. 
Johnson of Rhode Island, chairman, 
made a financial statement of the com- 
mittee's work. The report shows that 
Illinois leads in the number of badges 
sold, with Colorado second, C»hlo third 
and New York fourth. Mrs. Decker 
followed Miss Poppenheimer, with an 
explanation and an apology. She said 
that when it was suggested that a 
part of the reports be stricken out of 
the program, she suggested that the 
report of the council committee be cut 
out of the program. 

"I now want to apologize to Mrs. 
Charles Yardley of New Jersey, chair- 
man of the committee, and will ask 
her to make her report. 

Mrs. Yardley advanced to the front 
of the platform and laughingly said: 
"I have not any report to make. When 
I came here I spent the last two nights 
making out my report, and when I 
found I was not on the program, I 
tore it up. Now you see I have not 

Reports were heard from the print- 
ing and biennial committees, .-urid then 
Mrs. E. L. Buchwalter of the trans- 
lortation committee told of the com- 
mittee's troubles In getting rates from 
the railroads. 

"As you know," she said, "this was 
not a good year to deal with the rail- 
roads. They seemed to feel that every 
man's hand was against them, and 
that their hand was against every 
mans. When we went to the rail- 
roads, they wanted to know how many 
delegates were to attend the conven- 
tion, and then when we went to the 
states to learn how many delegates 
were going, they said they could not 
tell until they learned the railroad 

Owing to the absence of Mrs. G. A. 
Bacon, chairman of the civil service 
reform committee, who was to have 
read her report yesterday, Mrs. Decker 
announced that Miss Anna L. Clark 
would read the report today. 

While Miss Clark was reading, Mrs. 
Decker Interjected: "Can you all hear 
Miss Clark?" 

"J can talk a great deal louder; I 
belong to the loud voiced generation," 
retorted Miss Clark. She then raised 
her voice, until It filled every corner 
of the room, and the crowd snickered. 
This started the reader to laughing, 
and everybody had a jolly time. The 
report showed a spirit of co-operation 
existing between the state and terri- 
torial federations and general federa- 
tions, and an increasing kno-.vledge of 
the Importance of the civil service re- 
form movement, it embraced thr edu- 
cation of the public, and then following 
that, the report said, came investiga- 
tion. The report showed how. In sev- 
eral Instances in state institutions, 
the civil service reform movement had 
secured better officials and treatment 
for the inmates, especially in the in- 
stitutions where women and children 
are kept. 

A resolution was adopted commend- 
ing the civil service reform work, 
which is as follows: 

"Believing that training, practical 
knowledge and ability are necessary 
in the care of defectives and delin- 
quents, and realizing that the man- 
agement of state institutions for the.-ie 
unfortunate classes should be in ac- 
cordance with the most advanced ideas 
of economy and efficiency, 

•"Be it, resolved, that the general 
federation of women's clubs devote it- 
self for the next two years to securing 
the enactment of state laws which 
shall place all officials and employes 
of the charitable and reformatory ut- 
stltutions of the United States under 
the merit system of appointment. 

"Be it aLso resolved, that the public 
spirited men and women be urged to 
use their influence to this end." 

Owing to the difficulty in making 
herself heard in the large hall, .Mrs. 
Decker resorted to the use of a Life 
megaphone, presented to her by Capl. 
Kelly, of the artillery. Between the 
hammer gavel and the megaphone per- 
fect order was maintained. 

Mrs. Mary I. Wood of Portsmouth, 
N. H., of the reciprocity commltieo. 
read a lengthy report of the work of 
the individual clubs. She ridiculed the 
scatter-lire program of many clubs 
and the seeming lack of purpose of the 

Resolution Introduced in 

Senate Committee by 

Senator Bailey. 

To be Acted on Tuesday, 

If Resignation is 

Not Received. 

Washington, June 1. — Senator Bailey 
today introduced a resolution in the 
committee on privileges and elections, 
for the expulsion of Senator Joseph R. 
Burton of Kansas. Action on the reso- 
lution went over until Tuesday. It is 
said that the sentiment of the com- 
mittee is such that the resolution will 
be adopted if Burton does not resign 
before the next meeting of the commit- 

Friends of Senator Burton were noti- 
fied that action on the expulsion reso- 
t lution was withheld today because of 
j a statement that it was believed his 
I resignation would be received in a few 
j days. They were further notified that 
careful Inquiry developed the impres- 
[sion that the expulsion resolution would 
be reported and passed next Tuesday, 
without debate or division, in the sen- 

Kan.«as City, June 1.— Talking with 
the Associated Press over the long- 
distance telephone, from his home at 
Abilene, Kas., today. Senator Burton 
said he did not care to make any 
statement at this time regarding the 
resolution introduced today by Senator 



St. Joseph, Mo., June 1. — No rain of 
consequence has fallen In Northwest 
Missouri nor Eastern Kansas and 
Southeast Nebraska for more than a 
month, ana crops are serious. The 
j strawberry crop has been ruined, and 
cats Is a failure. Corn that iias been 
planted is not sprouting because of 
lack of moisture,' and vegetables are 
fast drying up. 


Hammerless Revolver Puzzled Kim and 
He Accidentally Puiled Trigger. 

Gladstone, Mich. June 1. — Claude 

] Erlckson was shot in the neck by his 

friend, Emil Erickson, whom he had 

just brought from the old country, 

and can live but a few hours. 

The newcomer did not know that a 
I self-cocker, hammerless revolver would 
', shoot by pulling the trigger, and so 
killed his friend in getting American- 

Millionaire lumber dealer of Buffalo, 
and well-known in Duluth, was killed 
in a collision between an automobile 
and a trolley car on Hertel avenue, 
Buffalo, Thursday night. 


Slieriff on Way to Beau- 

dette to Get florence 


Bemidji, Minn., June 1.— Miss Flor- 
ence Flett, the woman who was 
stabbed In Beaudette by John London, 
now in the county jail, is recovering 
rapidly, and will be brought to Bemidji 
In a few days. Sheriff Bailey is now on 
his way to the northern village, and 
will return with the woman Saturday 
night or Sunday morning. 

Miss Flett was toe badiy wounded to 
allow her removal when the prisoner 
and witnesses were brought down by 
the sheriff, shortly after the affair, 
and has been under a physician's care 
in Beaudette since. 

mmmi congressman, iwbert 



William J. Wrieth of Two 

Rivers, Wis., is 


Said to be Short About 

$2,500 in His 



Morris Edeistein Endeavors to Keep Out 
of Prison. 

St. Paul, June 1.— Arguments In the 
case of Morris Edei. ^ein, plaintiff in 
error, against the Unii' ! States of Amer- 
ica, defendant In ci; ., wt ic in;ird yes- 
terday afternoon h^dtur^ Ui%, ieuvr^j' W' 
cuit court of appealB. •: 

P^delstein was indicted last June on the 
charge of giving false tectimcny during 
bankruptcy proceedings. it was alleged 
that after the failure of his firm he 
shipped a tjuantlty of woolens and other 
goods from St. Paul to Kveletlj, Minn., 
where he secured them and retained pos- 
session of them, and that, during the 
bankruptcy proceedings, he formally de- 
nied that the goods were any longer un- 
der his control. Found guilty, he was 
sentenced by Judge Lochren last Decem- 
ber to imprisonment for one year and 
three months. He appealed from this 

..r-r--. fr-^- 


j Oklahoma City, June ].— Judge Bur- 
well of the district court annulled the 

I indictments recently found against ex- 
Mayor Lee Van Winkle and nine mem- 
bers of the city council. The charges 
alleged were misappropriation of public 

! money. The court held the charges to 
be merely technical, and for that reason 

I declared them invalid. 

Milwaukee, June 1. — A Journal special 
from Two Rivers, Wis., says: William 
J. Wrieth, for the past twelve years 
cashier of the Bank of Two Rivers, is 
alleged to have absconded. His ac- 
counts show an alleged shortage of 

The bank was closed on Memorial 
day, permitting him to leave Tuesday 
evening without causing suspicion. It 
is known Wrieth boarded a train for 
Milwaukee. State Bank Examiner 
Bergh has been telegraphed and will 
thoroughly examine the affairs of thi> 
bank. Insurance against loss of this 
kind is carried by the bank. Wrieth is 
prominent in politics and lodge circles. 


Yaieniine, the Grain Dealer, Has En- 
gineered Many Deals. 

Chicago, Juno 1.— A. 1. Valentine, presi- 
dent of the Armour Grain ctimpany since 
Its organization in iWO, announces that 
he had written out iiis resignation, to 
take efftot early in July, on tlie return 
from Europe of J. Ogdtn Armour, head 
of the Armour interests. 

Mr. Valentine declined to discuss his 
plans for the future, except in a general 
way, stating that he has under consid'-r- 
ation a number of business propositions. 

Mr. Valentine for years has been one 
of the ""biggest" traders on the board of 
trade. He has engineered several of the 
most Important deals in the history of 
the exchange, and he has had a tremen- 
dous following among operators, both here 
and in other cities. 


Senate Committee So De- 
cides in Case of 
Reed SmooL 

A Vote Will be Taken in 

the Senate This 


Washington, June 1.— That Reed 
[Smoot is not entitled to his seat in the 
I United States senate as a senator from 
Utah was the decision of the senate 
committee on privileges and elections 
'declared today by a vote of 7 to 5. The 
] decision was on Senator Dubois' resolu- 
Ition offered at the meeting 10 weeks ago 
which w as carried by Senators Bur- 
irows, Dolliver, Pettus, Overman, Bail- 
ey, Dubois and Frazier voting in the 
affirmative, and Senators Foraker, 
Dillingham, Hopkins, Beveridge and 
'Knox in the negative. The vote of 
Senator Depew was not cast. Votes 
were had on the constitutional ques- 

Fires Bullet Through 

Mouth In Room at 

His Club. 

Financial Troubles Sup' 

posed to be the Cause 

for Deed. 

Was Prominent During 

Legislation Declaring 

War With Spain. 

HELD TO emd jury. 

Joseph Marlow of Cass Lake Committed 
to County Jail. 

Cass Lake, Minn., June 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Joseph Marlow, the man 
who brutally assaulted Charles Arm- 
strong, superintendent of the J. Nells 
sftwmill here, on Wednesday, was 
given a hearing yesterday. Marlow 
was held to the grand Jury. Upon fail- 
ure to produce $3,000 'bonds, he was 
taken to the county jail at Walker. 

Armstrongs condition is serious, and 
the doctors are unable as yet to state 
the extent of his injuries. 

Washington, June 1.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Charles S. Cai^ter has been 
appointed postmaster at Hlnes, Bel- 
trami county, Minn., vice V. M. Owen, 

Rod Wing. Minn.. June 1.— Ralph Lim- 
bert, aged to, fell from a boat houst plat- 
form in the bay and was drowned. He 
was accompanied by an older brother, 
who waa unable to rescue him. 

Washington, June 1. — Representatlvft 
Robert Adams of the Second congres- 
sional district of Pennsylvania, is at 
the Emergency hospital in this city, 
as the result of a pistol shot flred 
through his mouth into his head with 
suicidal intent. The act was commit- 
ted at the club chambers of the Metro- 
politan club, wh^e Mr. Adams had 
resiued lor several years, some time 
between <j and i o clock tnis morning'. 
It was not until b o clock, however, 
tliat he was found by Horace Ciarlv, 
one ot the negro oell boys, whose haliU 
u was, each morning at that hour, to 
can y hot water lo tne room. L i>ou 
openjntf the door, Clark found Mr. 
Auauis, entirely nude, sitting upright 
in an arm chair. He immeaiaieiy 
, sununonea the atiaches of the house 
tions of expulsion and exclusion, after: and a doctor at once was sent tor. 
which the members of the committee ! Mr. Adams then was unconscious, and 
expressed themselves in favor of a vote j the physician who was summoned pro- 
in the senate at the present bession. inouuctd the wound necessarily lataL 

The resolution on subject of exclu- I Mr. Adams was soon afterward r?- 

jsion was offered by Senator Foraker as ' moved to the hospital in a patrol 

ja test of the question whetiier Senator | wagon, where the bullet and somo 

I Smoot should be ousted frum his seat i fragnienlB oi bone were removed from 

by a majority" vote of the senate, or nis orain. He died at ll:3o. 

[ whether ty a two-thirds vote of the j A ghastly teature of his attack waa 

'Senate he shall be expelled from his ' the tact tnat after shooting hlmsclt. 

[seat. The resolutions declared that it I Mr. Auams proceeaed out hito the halt 

lis the sense ot the committee that Sen- anu to tne oaia room, where he wash- 

,alor Smoofs seat shall be declared va- I tu iumseif, and then returned to his 

cant. If carried this would Le eyulva- ; room. Tne walls and bathroom wetx. 

[lent to a recommendation that he be ] spattered with blood. In his room au 

j excluded by a majority vole. It was ' unsigned note was found addressed to 

lost by a vote of 7 to- 5, the affirmative 'James Ciark, another bell boy, reading. 

votes being Senators Burrows, Dolliver, 'as follows; 

Pettus, Dubois and Frazier and the I •Notify H. G. Clement, 1326 L street, 
negative voles being Senators Foraker, Telephone Main 1863, and also Francis 
DiiJingham, Hopkins, Beveridge, KLiiox. ' P. Adams, laiZ Wallace street. Loft 
»ali«y and Ovennq#«-..*- - . |^.mon«y «or brotkfast biU. You can di- 

tfenator Bailey tn^n ofTered a reso-Jvjde the thiiig.s in the closet." 
lution declaring the sense of the com- At the iyi^rropoliian ciub chambers, 
mittee to be that Senator Smoot 'it was rt^alled ttiday that yesterday 
should be expelled from his seat, which: morning Mr. Adams did not act nat- 
would be a recommendation that theluralJy, anu appeared to be under some 
senate would take the coarse requii- 1 rnenial strain. Before leaving for the. 
ing a two-thirds vote of the senate lo 1 cajSioi he demanded his board bill, 
unseat him. The result was a tie vote. I which he paid, remarking at the same 
Senator Burrows, Pettus, Dubois, tinie that the bell men could divide up. 
Bailey, Overman and Frazier in the! the change among themselves. He 
affirmative. and Senators Foraker, : seemed himself again last night, and 
Dolliver, Beverage, Dillingham, Hop- ■ there was nothing in his action which. 
kins and Knox In the negative. 'indicated that he contemplated taking 

The effe-ct of the resolution adopted | his life, 
will be to place squarely before the Robert Adams was one of the most 
I senate the question whether Senator popular represeniatives in congress, 
{ Smoot shall continue in his seat and and he has been identified with many 
; leave to that body the decision as lo I matlei s of world-wide importance. His 
j the method of procedure. A majority, position as ranking member of the ma- 
1 it is said, can declare that it is thr jority after the chairman of the house 
i sense of the senate that Senator Smoot committee on foreign affairs has, ow- 
jbe excluded, and under the form of ing to >the ill-health of Mr. Hilt, mada 
j the resolution, proceed to unseat him ; u necessary for him to largely direct 
by that method. j the business of that important corn- 

Chairman Burrows, who will draft I ij^ittee, and he was thus brought into, 
the report. Is of the opinion, as is al.^o close contact with President Roosevelt 
Senator Dubois, who has directed the ' and Secretaries Hay, Hoot and Taft. 
fight against the Utah senator, that the j Mr. Adams was a society and club 
senate can decide for itself the pro- i man, ami was at all prominent social 
cedure, and that if a majority says to! functions in this city. It was only yes- 
exclude, instead of expel, that will be | terday that he, as acting chairman of 
the method pursued. The reixtrt un- 1 the house committee on foreign affairs, 
der the instructions of the committee j managed the diplomatic and consular 
will be ready to be offered to the sen- 1 appropriation bill to its final i>a«8age 
ate on next Friday. Chairman Bur- 1 in the house. As this bill has beea 

will be had at the present session. 


rows and Senator Dubois expiviis | before the house for the past week, 
themselves as confident that a vote \ Mr. Adams has been the principal fig- 
ure in the house. Thtre was nothing, 
in his deportment during the con.'^ider- 
ation of ihe measure to nidicate an un- 
usual condition of his mind. 

Mr. Adams became prominent at the 
beginning of the session of congress,, 
by introducing and championing tho 
"Whipping post" bill, wnicn had been 
recommended Ly the prc.^idmt. Mr. 
Adams had to stand a great deal ot 
good-natured ciiatting duiing the de- 
Ufite on the bill. The fact tnat he was. 
a bachelor, and was trying to secure 
the passage of a bill to punhsh wife- 
beating by whipping the man found 
guilty, gave opportunity for poking: 
fun at the Pennsylvania member. 

Mr. Adams, like most members of 
congress from Philadelphia, seemed to 
have a life lease on his seat In con- 


Plot to Kill King and Queen Evidently 
Arranged There. 

London, June 1.— King Edward and 
Queen Alexandra today received tele- 
grams of a reassuring character from 
Madrid, in response to their messages 
to King Alfonso and Queen Victoria 
expressing sympathy and thankfulnesi 
at their providential escape. 

The Spanish embassy here is receiv- 
ing very many m.essages of condolence, 
and crowds of callers, including many 
diplomats and officials. Among the ' 
earlier arrivals was Manuel Garcia the e'^^'^'''' although it was rumored, a few 
famous Spanish professor of singing ' y^^ars ago, that he had been threatened 
now over 100 years old. ' j with opposition. At that time there 

The officials of the Spanish embassy ^^^ ^ suggestion that he had lost a, 
are Investigating the reports that the ' ' "" '"' '''" '"-*""" *'^"'" 

plot against the lives of King Alfonso 
and Queen Victoria was hatched by 
anarchists in London. 

The Spanish charge d'affaires. Count 
De Pradere. says there seems little 
doubt that the plot was concocted In 
London, but the officials have not yet 
been able to ascertain If an Italian, 
who Is suspected of executing it, actu- 
ally went hence to Madrid^ 

A dispatch from Madrid says that 
an Englishman, named Robert, is dt- 
1 lined there on suspicion of being an 
L ccompllce of the men who threw the 




Butte, Mont., June 1.— Otto Jeck, a 
printer of Helena, attempted to commit 
suicide by leaping from a rapidly mov- 
ing Northern Pacific train near White- 
hall into a swollen stream flowing near 
the tracks. 

His mad act was witnessed by a v/oman 
who notified the conductor, and the train 
was stopped with a Jerk while men rushed 
bark, and the floundering would-be sui- 
cide was rescued by City Clerk Kennedy 
of Butte. 

Jeek was determined to die, and 
though he was strangled by the water 
so he was almost unable to speak, he 
hedged on his knees in gaspiiig tones that 
his re.^uers shoot him. He was badly 
cut by his leap and his condition is ser- 
ious. He is believed to be deranged. 

I large portion of his fortune through, 
injudicious investments, and this 1» 
one of the possible causes of the act 
of self-destruction. 

Mr. Adam has always been a conslst- 
aiit Republican of the stalwart type. 
He was born in Philadelphia, Feb. 26, 
Ihi'J, and graduated at the University 
of Pennsylvania twenty years later. 
He practiced law for five years, and 
spent some time in scientific explora- 
tions as a member of the United States 
geological survey, in 1883 he began 
his political career as a member of the 
state senate of Pennsylvania, where ho 
served four years, and In 1889 entered 
the diplomatic service as American 
minister to Brazil. He filled this post 
lor a little over a year, and then came 
back to this country to re-enter poli- 
tics, being elected a member of the 
Fifty-third congress. In which body he 
has served continuously ever since. 



Sandusky, Ohio, June 1.— Westbound 
passenger train No. 17, known as the 
Buffalo & Pittsburg express, on the 
Lake Shore road, dashed Into the r«a«* 
end of a freight train here, early to- 
day, resulting in the serious Injur/ w.. 
Engineer Wise of the pa.ssenger train. 
Five mail clerks were Fllghtly hurU No 
passengers were injured. 





I • <p I ap 'p> 


WEATHEll FORECAST — Mostly clear tonlgrht and Satutdajr. Ught variable winds. 


331-333-335 West Superior Street. 


''Alfred Beajamia & Co.'s Clolhes cag be Obtaiaed Here aod Here My'* 

Extraordinary Saturday Offer of Alfred Benjamin & Co. and 

other Famous Makes of Individiial 

Extreme and irresistible creations embodying all the newest fads 
for spring and summer wear. Manufactured to our special order. 
Strictly hand-tailored in the new waists; the most conservative 
fashions — Qualities shown only in unusually highest grade tailor stock. 

New Blue Serge Suits at 

New Twilight Grays, Worsted Suits, at 

New Shepherd Plaid Suits at _. 

New Cheviot and Worsted Suits at flbi 

New Hockanum BIk Thibet fi;;?3};2i Worsted Suits "^ ' 
New English Covert Topcoats, Olive, Gray aad Tao, 
New Oyster Gray Jfnfinuhed Worsted Raincoats at 

These Suits unmatchable in this Country. 

We consider them worth $20.00 and $22.00. A\] proportions fitted. 


The supremacy of our Children's Wash Clothes lies in the hi^h quality of 
material, the comprehensive ranije of color effects and artistic concep- 
tions of novel ideas in designs and weaves. 

Boys' Wasn Sailors, "2" shaS^ofGalateas, Linens, Chambrays, Seersuckers, Etc., 50c to $3.75 
Riissiaa Blouse Wash Suits, garmeats of extraordinary style; very attractve; at $1 to $5 



Bomb Thrown at Alfonso 

Killed a Score or 


i^eople of Spain Horror 
^ StricKen by Attempted 

Madrid, June 1.— Just as King Al- 
fonso and his English bride were Hear- 
ing the end of the progress to tho 
royal palace from the church of San 
Jeronimo. where they had been mar- 
ried three hours previously, a bomo 
narrowly missed ending their lives. An 
ofticial statement indicates the possi- 
bility that two bombs were throwr;, 
one exploding in the air by striking a 
telegraph wire, and the other faliLng 
60 close to the royal carriage that a 
groom at the head of the whiel horr^es 
were killed, as wore also the wheel hor- 
ses. At least eighteen persons wre 
killed, and a large number wounded. 
Su.spician points to a Cataloniau named 
Manuel Duran as the leader of th;^ 

regicidal conspiracy, and he is In pris- 
on awaiting examination. 

The scene in the vicinity of the ex- 
plosion was horrible. As the munici- 
pal guards hastily improvised litters to 
bear oft' the mangled corpses, dense 
cruwds pressed in upon them, causing 
indescribable confusion. Soldiers oc- 
cupied all the streets leading to the 
locality, making it almost impossible 
to reach the spot from a distance. 
However, the associated Press corres- 
pondent was on the scene soon after 
tiie explosion, and received an account 
of the affair from the duke of Veragua, 
who was one of the grandees partici- 
pating in the cortege, and Col. Rafael 
De Chague, the officer who assist-^ 
Queen Victoria as she alighted from 
hur damag^-d coach to take another. 

The exp!o=?ion occun-ed just as the 
royal couple were about to enter the 
palace. The route of the cortege haJ 
been diverted from Arsenal street to 
Mayor street, owing to the popular de- 
sin.*. The procession had just pas3'-d 
through Mayor street and was about 
to turn Into the E.nplanade leading to 
the palace wheii an explosion shook 
the buildings in the vicinity, stunning 
a large number of people and throwing 
the cortege into Inexplicable confusion. 

The royal coach was brought to a 
sudden stop by the shock, officers aad 
soldiers of the escort falling to I'm 
ground al»ut the equerry and horses 
that had been killed. The scVeams of 
the terrified multitude mingled with 
the groans of the dying. It was im- 
mediately seen that the royal coach 
was intact except as it had been dam- 
aged by flying splinters. King Al- 
I fonso immediately alighted and assist- 
I ed Queen Victoria out of the carriage. 
I They then entered anoth^ir coach and 
j were driven swiftly to the palace. 

All this happened so quickly that 
people away from the immediate vi- 
cinity were not aware of the tragedy 
that had happened, and contltmed to 
acclaim their sovereigns. Soon, how- 
ever, there appeared the empty royal 
coach, with two horses massing and 

the others spattered with blood, sev- 
eral of them bleeding from wounds. 
The grooms and drivers looked death- 
ly pale in their spangled uniforms. 
Then came the boy, shouting that a 
bomb had been thrown at the king. 
The appearance of the king and queen 
in a coach brought out delirious ova- 
tions. The fact was recognized that 
the sovereign liad been spared. 

Intense excitement prevailed, the mob 
invading the streets while the forces of 
the guards sought to maintain order 
and block the approaching streets. The 
bodies were wrapped up in blankets 
and removed on litters, while the woun- 
ded went to hospitals In ambulances. 
The pavement was literally covered 
with blood, and the upper stories of 
the builduigs nearest were spatter^'d 
with it. 

The place from which the bomb was 
thrown Is a boarding house. The 
chamber from which the missile was 
hurled was taken May 22 by a man 
from Barcelona, giving the name of 
Moral. When the police surrounded the 
house the man attempted to tlee, but 
was captured. Another man escaped 
over the roofs of houses. 

One of the injured proved to be the 
son-in-law of Premier Morefs private 

According to an official statement 
it is not known whether one or two 
bombs were thrown. The statement 
continues that it is impossible to as- 
certain at present the author of the 
outrage, although it is known that a 
Catalonian. nam'id Manuo Duran, took 
' an apartment in the house from which 
I the bomb was thrown May 22. paying 
I in advance with a 500 peseta biU. He 
was well dressed, of elegant appear- 
ance, and showed a fondness for flow- 
I Frederick W. Whltridge, the Ameri- 
can special envoy, cabled to Proj^ident 
Roosevelt, at 4 o'clock yesterday after- 
noon, giving details concerning the at- 
tempt on the life of King Alfiviuso and 
Queen Victoria. Later in the day Mr. 


There are many thousands of people 
today who are shunned from society 
because they haven't the clothes to make 
them appear good enough, which makes 
their lives utterly miserable. The cause 
of the suffering generally springs from 
lack of money and afraid to ask for credit. 

Every person can quickly and surely relieve 
their sufferings by availing- themselves of the 
friend they have in Gately. 

This wonderful system of clothing the family 
on weekly or monthly payments, so easy and 
pleasant to use, has gained thousands of friends 
by its honest methods and good values, and the 
effectual manner in which it eases many purses. 



B East SunerloF Streafm 

Store Open 

Whitridge went to the royal palace, 
where he was assured that the king 
and queen were reasonably tranquil, 
considering the circumstances. The 
duke of Sotomayor was entering the 
palace at the time Mr. Whitridge was 
there, thus showing that his wounds 
w'ere not serious. Mr. Whitridge also 
called at the foreign office, and on be- 
half of the United States expressed 
profound sympathy with the Spanish 
sovereiir'13 and people. 

The indignation of the people over 
the outrage was very great. Some 
French detectives were almost lynched 
merely because they had a foreign at- 
pearance. After the outrage a visitor 
book was openeS at the palace. It was 
signed during the- afternoon by th« 
foreign princes. , 'fejt\oy3, diplomatj, 
ministers and officials of all ranks. 
The mayor of Madrid has posted an 
address to the people, stigmatiiJing the 
atiempt on the lives of the sovereigns 
as a foul outrage. 

From 2 until 6 o'clock in the evening 
it was impossible for anyone to get 
near tne house from whence the bomb 
was thrown. The house is next door 
to the Italian embassy, and about a 
quarter of a mile from the royal palace. 

Many arrests have been made, among 
them Manuel Duran, a Catalonian, who 
Is believed to have been the principal 
conspirator. lb is said that Immediate- 
ly after the explosion, Duran was seiz- 
ed and hurried down sralrs. As he en- 
tered the street, men tlung themselves 
on him, shouUng "kill the assassin." 

A mounted guard pressed around and 
to>k him away under strong escort. 

It had hee^\ runiored that King Al- 
fonso, a few days ago, received an 
anjnymous warning of an intended 
outrage, but the authorities deny this. 

Late in the afternoon King Alfonso 
went with his bride to the palace chap- 
pel, where they offered up lengthy 

Premier Moret and Minister of the 
Interior Romanes are personally con- 
ducting an investigation of the out- 
rage. An insijection of the scene of 
the explosion by the correspondent Oi.' 
the Associated Press discloses the fact 
that the pavements and the buildings 
showed no signs of damage from thb 
explosion, but thd street was litterel 
with scraps of clothing and relics of 
the outrage. » Tlve- city hall had been 
u.sed as a teini>^rary hospital, and a 
ghastly spectacle was presented. One 
of the dead officers lay in a hammock 
in one of the mayor's offices. His 
bearded face had the pallor of deaia, 
but otherwise h.O' showed no signs of 
the explosion. The lower part of the 
body was covered with a blanket. 
Squads of the guard entered at fre- 
quent intervals bringing litters bearing 
dead or unconscious victims of the ex- 
plosion, while doctors were hard at 
work in other rooms. An official pei- 
mitted thfe correspondent to enter the 
room where two of the suspects are 
temporarily Install-^. One was a small 
man with a porter's hat. When askei 
what evidence there was against the.-e 
prisoners, the guard said the men had 
been seen running after the explosioi- 
and therefore they would be held for 
exam.ination. Both are .Spaniards, poor 
and apparently workmen. 

The aspect of the city entirely chang- 
ed aftrr the tragic event. The tele- 
graph office was besieged by a yelling 
mob of people anxious to send mes- 
sages to friends at a distance. The 
governments supply of telegraph 
stamps, which each dispatch must 
bear, quickly gave out, and the sale 

Added to the restrictions placed by 
the censor upon the transmission of 
the day's events, the wires are con- 
gested with the unusual amount of 
dispatches created by the sensational 
events of the day. 


Well Known Expert Dis- 
cusses the Floating 
Dewey Dock. 

Constantinople, June 1.— Interviewed 
upon the subj<act of the floating Dewey 
dock in the Suez canal, Thomas Suther- 
land, the well known expert, said: 

"I think U Is w«rthy of note that a 














Placing on sale In all about 300 Waists in wasiiable sillc^ peau de cygne^ 
wiiite mull and white and black lawn, silk and linen shirt waist suits, 
and about 300 skirts, coats, cravenettes and suits. Many garments in 
the lot at about HALF PRICE. Those ladies who have not foreseen 
themselves with our previous great under- value -price sales will 
have another grand opportunity to reap 



EST STAR MAKE Silk Waists — white, black, lavender, blue and 
pink, Peau de Cygne and best washable silk, including lace-cov- 


ered silk-lined Waists — the all-around shirred yoke collar and 

sleeve style, with lace insertion or the medallion trimming — all buttoned on the back — long and elbow sleeves 

— it sells everywhere for $10.00 — Saturday's special price only $4-44 


Exceptional Waist bargain, in 

white and black, fine mercerized 

embroidered full fronts; in the 

new button-hole style, with rows 

of Val. insertion, front and back 
buttoning, front and back pleats^ 
deep cuffs, long sleeves and elbow 
length; also black mercerized sa- 
teen w-aists, splendidly made — the 
lot consists of $1.50, $2.00 QQa 
and $3.50 values, at VVV 


For the best quality washable Silk 

Waists, in white and black, which 

sells everywhere at $5.00 and $6.00, 

in very dainty styles of buttonhole 

and embroidery trimmed; in me- 
dallion and figured patterns, lace 
and insertion trimmed; yoke and 
V styles, buttoned in the front 
and back, long sleeves with the 
deep cuffs, and elbow length, full 

Lawn and Mull •! QO yfAieTC 

Very Nobby Styles in This Lot. 
The fact is that they are sold by 
all the leading stores at $3.50 and 
$4.00. Their value can only be 
ajjprcciated by seeing them. You 
will wonder how we sell such 
waists at $1.98. Full ^inc embroi- 
dered front of the very newest 
designs, short and long sleeves, 
buttoned on the back or front; 
a selection of six different 01 QQ 
styles— Saturday ^Ii WW 


COAT ever sold for this price bj' anj'one — in dark and light tan, 
hard twist covert, tight-fitting backs, straight front and box style, 
single and double-breasted, satin or best Tnercerizcd lined, full 
sleeve, collarless with stitched-on collar — the identical $8.50 seller — Saturday's special 


price only $4-44- 

fiS'd%*a°:',%n S8.48 Fine Skirit 

$15.00 values, of black up-to-date 
garments, in fine French voile, 
panama, peau de sole and taffeta 
silk skirts, made in the close fit- 
ting over hips and various styles of 
pleating, including the circular 
flounce and plain circular style. 
It is the greatly admired fine dress 
skirt of the season; fit and make 
absolutely guaranteed 
— Saturday 


SUIT $14.98 SALE. 


Reseda, gray mixtures and gray 
checks, elbow sleeves, best satin 
lined, with the newest circular 
skirts and same very fine silk shirt- 
waist suits; in Alice and green. 
Waist and skirts lace trimmed, 
made of the best wearing taffeta 
short sleeves. This is a lot of 
suits worth not less than $25.00, 
while some are priced elsewhere 
at $30 and $35— ^ 1 A Qfl 

choice Saturday ip I "tiwU 

and^pinoy S8i48 COATSi 

The long model $12.50 and $15.00 
coats, in the loose back, mannish 
style, checks and three-quarter 
length; covert; velvet collar and 
mannish pockets; also the nobby 
pony tight-fitting of imported 
covert with best satin lining, vel- 
vet and self cloth neatly trimmed 
collars. Their is style, fit and 
fine appearance in this 
lot of coats — Saturdav. 



FOR SATURDAY ONLY— We give you a selection of Skirts at 
$4.44, which are really worth $6.50 and $7.50— black, brown, gray 
and mixtures — close-fitting hips and several styles of pleating — 
circular style, hip yoke and accordion pleat style, and circular with 
inverted pleat in the front and back — choice Saturday 


Cravenette S9.83 Coats. 

AN ODD LOT— One and two of 
a kind, in the full length rain and 
shine coats, niade of an extraor- 
dinary fine all-wool cravenetting.; 
including English mohair, in 
black and blue, pleated front and 
back or waist lined. Coat collars 
ana long belts. These are $12.00 
coats — Satur- ^Q OQ 

day I ip9l0w 

Cravenotle $6.83 Coats. 

Natural linen lawn and grass linen 
Shirt AVaists $5.00 Suits. Waist 
is made with the broad front pleat 
cross pin, tucked with plain in- 
sertion, back pleats, full long 
sleeves, with deep tucked cuffs. 
The skirt of the knee pleating 
style, trimmed with some lace 
at the waist — Satur- 


Shirt Waist S2.98 Suits. 

Of the newest heavy mixture cra- 
venette, in green and tan colors, 
warranted rainproof, with broad 

single back pleat and half belt, 
mannish pocket: and lapels, flat 
collar and front yoke effect. A 
$15.00 cravenette coat 
— Saturday 



FOR SATURDAY ONLY— Silk taflfeta Petticoats, which are 
worth $6 — in black, green, wine, brown and blue, with deep flounce 
and accordion pleat, deep dust ruffle and full umbrella sweep — 

$4.44 MiiHlin Ciirtain.s, a pair. .27c 
Xottingrhani Lace Ciu*taiiis, pair 39c 
Cornet Girdle!^, pink, blue, wlilte 25c 
Pari.s ntodel-fitting Corsets. .. .49c 

Ferri.s Good .Sense Wai.sts 25c 

Fine Corset Covers and Drawers 25c 
Fine Corset Covers and Drawers 25c 
(Jowns, Corset Covers^ Drawers 49c 

Ladies' slllc Divss Belts 19c 

White embroidered Belts. .. ,12. K-e 

Fine Stock Collars 25c 

Embroidered Turnovers 5c 

Ladies' Lawn Kimonas 25c 

Ladies' i>ercale Dressing: Saeques 49c 
Infants' embroidered Bonnets. .25c 
40-g:aiige Ijadies' Hose, a pair. .10c 

Self-o|HMiing and closing 

Uml)rellas 99c 

Misses' and Children's Rib'd Hose 8c 
Hough Hlder Boys' Hose, pair. .22c 

Gents' fine Half Hose, pair 9c 

Mens fine Negligee Shirts 43c 

Best Table Oilcloth, a yd 12 V^c 

Best Opaque Window Shades. . .25c 


THIS PRICE FOR SATURDAY— Odd skirts selected from our 
$6.83 and $4.44 lines — all strictly up-to-date; some, maybe, we can- 
not duplicate, or such as we want to close out, in the lot — you will 
find brown, blue, black and mixtures, in all the leading styles 


somewhat remarkable operation has been 
accomplished by the Suez Canal com- 
pany's service in passing the Dewey, a 
Heating dock of altogothor exceptional 
dimensions, through the canal, not onlv 
without hitch or accident of any kini, 
but without in the least degree interfer- 
ing with the ordinary traffic. 

•'This mammoth structure is being 
towed from the United States to the 
Philippine islands, and has so far suc- 
cessfully accomplished its long journey. 
But the transit through the Suez canal 
wag viewed with some natural anxiety 
on account of the peculiar dimensions, 
especially in beam and depth. These di- 
mensions are: Length, 50) feet; beam, 154 

feet; depth, nearly GO feet; the lifting 

power of the dock being 16,000 tons. As 
! the draft of water on the dock was at 
the same time only eight feet, the diffi- 
culty of towing a huge body of this con- 
struction through a narrow channel was 
sufficiently obvious, and the lial)ility to 
cause delay to the traffic of the can- 
al was equally apparent. But by excavat- 
ing two additional gares, or sidings, an.! 
\ taking advantage of tlie room available 
I at Timsah and at both end.s of the Bitter 
I lakes, the canal officials succeeded In get- 
tmg this awkward craft through from 
I Port Said to Suez within four days, not- 
withstanding that bad weather was ex- 
I perienced during part of the time, and 

happily without any perceptible Interfer- 
ence with the ordinary business of th« 

"From a nanllral point of view this 
operation is highly creditable to the skill 
of all concerned." 

Death From Lockjaw 

Nev'^r follows an injury dressed with 
Bufklen's Arnica Salve. Its antlseptio 
and healing properties prevent blood 
poisoning. Charles Oswald, merchant, of 
Rensselaersville, N. Y., writes: "It curad 
Sfth Burch of this place of the 
sore on his neck I ever saw." Cures Cuts. 
Wounds, Burns and Sores. 25c at all drug 


All Cars Bring You Right to This Store— 226-228 West Superior St.— Qet Off at Third Ave. W. 




We are showing" the largest 
and best line of Go-Carts 
and Carriages to be found 
in this city. No matter how 
good or how cheap a Go- 
Cart you want, or how large 
or how small, you can find 
it here at a great saving in 
price. We can sell you a fine 
reclining, folding Go-Cart 
at $2.95 and up to $16.50. 
Large reclining carts (not 
folders) from $7.75 up to 
$35. Carriages from $4.95 
up to $40.00. 



I kerebr announce mynelf nn a Citndldate for fbe Republican nomination 
for the office of Senator for the Fiftieth Le^iMlative DiHtrlct of MInnenota, 
announce the folloiivinK <i<* my platform of prlnciplen, i/vhich I deem true 
RepubllcaniNm, and nMk the Mupport at the prlnmries of all voters In the 
diklrlct ivbo aiTTee mitb me In thlw definition i 

I. Extend the Primary Klection l>aw to include ntate officem. 

II. Amendment of the C'onatttutlun ao a« to provide for election of the 
I'nited States Senatorit by the people. 

III. Liberal nppropriiitiwnH fur the dralnaice of n^amp lands la North- 
ern >IlnneMuta, with careful provision for economy in the expenditure of 
the same and that the moneys paid by private oirvners interented shall 
apply an vrell to the larsc tracts of swamp lands owned by railroad com- 
panies as to other owners. 

IV. A liberal appropriation by the state for the improvement of the 
bishwayn in thin County. The taxCM this County pays and the needs of 
such hisbways for the benefit of the whole state entitle us to this. 

V. That all ta:kes on real and personal property In this state shall be 
ACTl'ALLY. nN required by the conMtitntion "equalized and uniform,'* 
and to that end, that miulnic and timber lauds, be actually taxed at their 
real value the same as farmluK lands, city property and personal property 
KmeraUy where the same Is honestly asscMsed. 

^ I. Fix a 2 cent passenger rate on all railroads in this state, and ac- 
tual reduction of freisfat rates on railroads whenever the same are shown 
to be excessive. 

VII. Secure to labortne men the same rlfchts to organixe for mutual 
protection that capitalists have to protect their property in the organixa- 
tion of corporations, so that all alllte may have "a square deal." 

VIII. Provision that eight hours shall constitute a day's labor, gener- 
ally and not alone in state employment, and prohibition of excessively 
long hours by railroad employes. 

IX. Punishment of corporations and the officers voting the same for 
coutrlbutiuns of money or its equivalent to campaign funds, and require- 
ment by law that public report xhall be ma«le of all funds contributed or 
expended for cainpaigo parpoMcs. 

X. i'rovlMlon for public ownership of nil public utilities. 

XI. Amendment of the constitntton to provide that specific taxes shall 
be distributed between the state and all its various political subdivisions. 
In like manner as is now provided with reference to mining property. 

The foregoing principles I pledge myself to advocate and vote for. If 



Dulutii Automobile Club 

Plans for Tri-City 


The intention of the Duluth Aulomo- 
blle club to participate in the move- 
ment for obtaining a- good highway 
between Duluth and the Twin Cities 
was shown at a meeting held ia&t 
evening, when the secretary of the 
club was instructed to take up with 
the Twin City clubs the matter of 
sending a rig from White Bear through 

to Duluth with an expert road builder 
to represent each of the organizations. 

It is planned, if the idea is adopted, 
to secure for representative of tlie 
Duluth club one of the best men pos- 
BiMe, and the trio will take several 
days to make the trip. They will 
make a careful examination of tht 
roads, chart them, and prepare an ex- 
haustive report to present to each au- 
tomobile club, showing the exact condi- 
tion of the highways, the bp&t method 
of repairing them, and estimates of 
the cosL 

Owing to pressure of business, D. O. 
"Willard has resigned his offices as sec- 
retary and trustee of the club, and hao 
been succeeded by E. J. FiliatrauU. 

The following club committees weie 
announced by the president last even- 

Membership — L. R. Martin, E. J. 
FiliatrauU and C A. Hutchinson. 

Roads— Heber McHugh, F. A. Brewer, 
Frank Heimick and E. J. Filiatrauit. 

Special Roads — A. W. Hepworlh, VV 
W. Walker and George C. Stone. 

Laws and C>rdinances — J. B. Cotton, 
R. H. Draper and W. J. Stevenson. 

The special roads committee hrs 
been appointed to assLst the regular 
committee fi^r that purpoi5e> especially 
in the matter of securing a good high- 
way between Duluth and the Twin 

The by-laws of the club were amend- 

ed to raise the annual dues from $2.50 
to $10. All the money collected from 
dues will be expended in fixing up the 
worst places found in the roads. 

Dancing at Oatka. 

Dancing parties at new pavilion 
ever>' Wednesday and Saturday even- 

jings, during month of June. Dancing 
begins at 8:30 p. m. Last car leaves 

jO-at-ka at 11:40 p. m. Music by La 
Bosse orchestra. 


Thomas F. Cole. Chester A. Congdon. 
William W. Billson and men Identified 
with them in other business are the or- 
ganizers of a new company formed to 
develop some copper properties near 
Silver City, New Mexico. The Tyrone 
Development company is the name of 
the new concern and its organization 
will be perfected in Duluth during the 
next few days. 

Mr. Congdon stated today, when 

questioned about the new venture, that 

the Tyrone Development company is to 
be composed only of the men mention- 
ed in the articles of incorporation and 
that no stock is to be sold outside. Of 
the property near Silver City, he would 
say little, merely stating it was a 
copper proposition and that shafts 
were being sunk. He says there will 
be no delays and it is the intention of 
the new concern to develop its property 
as fast as possible. 

The first board of directors, who 
shall hold office until the first election 
is held, is composed of T. F. Cole, Jolm 
D. Clarke. James L. Norman, Lee W. 
Farmer, James Wanless, W. W. Bill- 
son and Chester A. Congdon. All are 
residents of Duluth, and the concern 
is incorporated under the laws of the 
state of Minnesota. 

The general offices of the company 
will be located in Duluth, but there 
also will be offices in Pittsburg. Th3 
capital stock is $300,000, which is di- 
vided into 30,0lK) shares, the par value 
of each being $10. 

J. L. Merrill, formerly superintendcTit 
of the Calumet & Arizona mine, is 
known to have bought the Burro 
mountain property at Silver City, and 
this is placed by some to be the one 
the company controls. 


— ^ 



xJie Great \\^hite Sale at Its Zenith Saturday 

$7.50 and $8.50 Cliilclren's Coats at $3.00. 

Only 15 coats in the lot — in finest quality cheviots made in full box effects, plain and 
trimmed. They are ones and twoes that are left, in order to clean the stock quickly we place 
this low price tomorrow — $3.00. 

$9.75, $12.50 an4 $14.50 ChiWren s Coats at $4.75. 

25 in this lot, ones and twos from the regular selling lines, in fancy mixtures, blue and 
brown cheviots, trimmed with rich braid and fancy buttons. If you are contemplating a school 
coat, you can't afford to pass this opportunity. 
Special reductions on every garment and dress in our Juvenile Department. 

Special V alues In 

New Coats. 

$10.75 Touring Coats at 
$5.75. We place on sale a 
new shipment of these ser- 
viceable garments, made in 
novelty mixtures, cut full 
and swagger — velvet col- 
lar — special tomorrow, 

$12.50 Auto Coats at 

$8.75 Hip length fitted 
coats in fine covert, satin 
lined, at $6.00. 

$15.00 — A new model in 
taffeta silk, 50 inches long, 
richly braided and a cor- 
rect traveling garment. 
Regular $19.50 value. 

$9'75 — Bolero — a new model in 
fine quality taffeta — full lined — 
braided with rich tailor braid — a 
$12.50 model. . 

NeAV Silk Suits. 

The latest ideas now ap- 
pearing at the fashionable 
summer resorts are first 
shown here. 

The new "Twiddle 
Twaddle" suit in silk' a 
clever idea. 

Novely silk suits in brok- 
en checks — or plain colors, 
black, Alice, pink, grey, re- 

Prices commence at 
$19.50 and up to $45.00. 

New models in taffeta 
coats to be worn with the 
novelty check skirts. 

The New '''Sun Ra/* Skirt 
The new bell shape sun 
ray skirt — shown first by 
this house and exclusive. 
They are of the "differ- 
ent" kind. $15.00, $18.50, 
$22.50 to $45.00. 

White NecKAvear. 

Fancy white Stocks, Lace embroidery or appiqued 
designs — tabs long or short or without — from 25c to 


Tailored Stocks, tabs and button trimmings — at 
50c, 75c to $1.50. • 

Collar and Cuff sets — in embroidery — lace and hand 
embroidery combinations — from 50c to $3.00. 

Head Scarfs, plain white, blue, pink, helio, black 
and changeable silks — conventional or floral designs 
— from $3 to $10. 

Fans An Appropriate Gift. 

Fans of silk gauze with hand-painted lace or 
spangled designs, all white or dainty colors — from 
50c to $15. 

Gloves of Wnite. 

Plenty of Long Glace Gloves — black and white — 


White glace and suede Gloves, 16-button lengths — 
at $3.50. 

White silk Gloves, 2-button lengths — 50c, 75c, $1. 
White and black Lace Mitts, 12 and 16-button 
lengths, pretty assorted patterns — $1.25 and $1.50. 


Embroidered or scalloped edges in hand or ma- 
chine work — from 25c to $8.50. 

Lace edged Handkerchiefs, inserted — 50c to $2.50. 
Duchess and Rose Point Lace Handkerchiefs— 
from $2.50 to $18.50. 

Ladies White Hose. 

White gauze mercerized Hose — 25c per pair. 
Fine wliite gossamer lisle Hose — 50c per pair. 
Fine white mercerized lisle Hose — 50c per pair. 
White lisle lace Hose assorted patterns — 50c per pair. 
Fine white lisle embroidered Hose — 50c and 75c per pair. 


Good silk lisle ribbed Hose— 25c per pair. 
Fine ribbed white lisle Hose — 40c per pair. 

Fine white lisle lace Hose — 75c per pair. 
Pure thread white silk Hose — $1.50 per pair. 
Fine white pure silk Hose — $2.50 per pair. 

Furs Stored and Insured. 

Thrift Says Buy Now, 

If you are to save on your sea- 
^»son's underclothes. Longer and 
greater preparations, larger or- 
ders than ever before, preceded 
this Sale of White, but never have 
we known supplies to dwindle so 
rapidly. And why? Think of all 
the White Sales you have ever 
seen, compare the styles, quali- 
ties and dimensions of anything 
here, with other garments shown 

elsewhere — let your eyes prove 
which are best. 

Complete sizes in the following: 

Corset Covers. 

60c. Cambric, with lace and ribbon. 

75c. Cambric, with ribbon-run embroidery and embroidered 

$1.00. Nainsook, yoke of lace, embroidery and ribbon. 


$1.00 to $1.50. Cambric and nainsook, with hemstitching, 
lace ,embroidery and ribbon trimmings, some ruffled skirts. 

Night Gowns. 

At $1.00. Muslin with hemstitched tucks. Cambric, short 
sleeves, low neck, trimmed with ribbon run in casing. 
Cambric, lawn and nainsook, in pretty styles. 



50c to $2.75. Trimmed with clusters of tucks, ribbon, hem- 
stitching, embroidery, lace and medallions. 




Women's ribbed Vests, Pants and Corset Covers — 25c, 35c and ^oc. 
Misses' and children's white ribbed Vests and Pants — 20c and 25c. 
Women' white lisle Union Suits — $1.50. 

Children s anJ Misses' Millinery 

It is our ambition to supply every milli- 
nery requirement; therefore we are paying 
special attention to styles for children. Indeed, 
we consider this a most important branch of 
our business. The beauty and charm of our 
children's and misses' millinery is a matter of 
comment among women ^'erywhere. We de- 
vote a special department to these hats and a 
prettier or more comprehensive showing can- 
not be found anywhere. In our aim to produce 
hats for children, which shall cover every phase 
of the question, we have omitted no detail. 
Here will be found dainty bonnets in all sorts 
of cunning effects up to hats suitable for the 
growing girl and miss. 

Handsome white dress hats, which for beauty and exclusive- 
ness have never been equalled in Duluth — $3.00 to $10.00. 
Pretty white school hats— 50c to $4.00. 
Little novelty caps, just received — 25c to $L50. 


County Superintendent of Schools Gilpin 
Appoints L A. Sulcov. 

S. W. Gilpin, county superintendent 
of schools, has appointed as his assist- 
'ant, L. A. Sulcov who for the past two 
years has been principal of the school 
I at Arnold, this county. Mr. Sulcov is 
ja graduate of Yale and his home is in 
[Arnold. The appointment of an as- 

tOfflfint ROOttniMtSNEII 


Be Proud of Your 
KlfcTlEN ! 

With half the 
work and much 
less than half 
the number of 
steps you can 
keep your kit- 
chen as neat as 
a ship's galley 
if you own an 



Here is an ingeniously arranged affair capa- 
ble of holding everything a woman needs'in pre- 
paring a meal, without crowding or "clji^tering." 

There's a specially designed place for every- 
tMn_g iind all mtbJn your reacliL Eyery woman 
wiio sees if enthuSts oy^ r ih€ Elwelf. 

Let us show you tne different priced styles — 
all hardwood. We sell them at factory prices, 
and on easy payments if so desired. 



For Saturday. . 

Our Ads. Are TruthfuL 

eistant was authorized by the board 
of county commissioners at its last 
meeting, on the showing made by Mr. 
Gilpin that the school districts and 
superintendent's work have Increased 
to such an extent that it is impossible 
for one person to attend to the duties 
of his office. 

The superintendent Of schools has 
opened offices at rooms 526 and 527 
I Manhattan building where Mr. Sulcov 
'will make his headquarters and where 
jMr. Gilpin will be found when he is in 
jthe city. 

When chasing the butterfly of lovell- 
I ness there is one thing to keep In mind, 
I and that is. chase the right kind — beau- 
I tifulness that comes by taking Hollis- 
: ters Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents, 
Tea or Tablets. Ask your druggist. 




Street cars direct to Park, Thirty-fifth 
a\enue west and Superior street. 

Duluth vs. L.ake Linden, Sunday at 3:30 
p. m. 

8x2x1 India Oil Stones, rcgularnC/^ 

price $1.00, snap price I WV 

2-foot Stanley Boxwood Rules, l^p 

reg. price loc, snap price Iv 

53-26 Atkins Silver Steel Handsaws, 
Damascus finish., regular tf 1 CC 

price $2.00, snap price iP 1 •" V 

Fray's Ratchet 13races, ball bearing 
head, nickeled steel parts,* | fiC 
reg. price $2.00, snap price.ipI»Uw 
No. 11 111 Madole Hammers, f^g'RRn 
ular price 70c, snap price ....vvV 

No. 10 Nickel-plated extension Hack 
Saw Frames, regular price«7CA 
$1.00, snap price I VV 

Yankee Spiral Ratchet Screw Driver 
(with three bits), regular 
price $1.50, snap price ... 


\^o. 108 Goodell Automatic Drill, 8 
drills with each, regular prictfl | C 
$1.50, sale price I^iaiv 

8-in. Machinist outside or inside Calli- 
pers, bees wax joints, reg. priceCC^ 
72c, sale price VVV 


Local Railroad Men Among First to 
Ride on "Dayiiglit" Train. 

Frank T. Lally of Bt. Paul, traveling 

passenger agent of the Burlington road, 

who Is In the city today, has extended 

an invitation to several Htad of the 

; Lakes railroad men to be guests of the 

I Burlington Saturday and Sunday, allow- 

I ing an opporiunity for them to ride on 

the new train between Chicago and the 

Twin Cities when it makes its first trip. 

The train, claimed to be one of the finest 

and best-equipptd in the countrv, will 

be put in service next Sunday. June 3. 

The plan is for the Duluth and Supe- 
rior railroad men to leave here for St. 
Paul toniorrow afternoon. At St. Paul 
they wiir board the regular Burlington 
Lmilted in the evening for Chicago, ar- 
riving there Sunday morning, and start- 
ing on the return trip shortly after- 
wards on the new "Davllght" train, 
which will leave the Windy City at 9:20 
a. m., arriving in the Twlo Cities at 9:15 
p. m. Going the other 'way the new 
tram will leave Minneapolte at 7:30 a. m. 
and St. Paul 8:20 a. rii., arriving at Chi- 
cago at 8:35 p. m. , , 


Against Niiwaakee Road to Compel It 
to Obey Ordcfs. 

St. Paul, June 1.— ])fo.naamus proceed- 
ings against the Mlfwaukee road were 
[commenced yesterday by Attorney Gen- 
I eral E. T. Young in ifhe district court at 

Wabasha to compel it to obey the orders 
of the state railroad and warehouse 
commission and give a better service on 
the line between Wabasha and Fari- 

The line at present has only one mixed 
train each way a day. All the towns 
along the road filed complamt with the 
commission, and after a hearing tie 
commission ordered the company to es- 
tablish a daily passenger service both 
ways May 1. No service has yet been 

The line between %A'Hbasha and Fari- 
bault Is nearly 100 miles long and has 
about a dozen towns. With the old serv- 
ice they claimed it was impossible for 
them to reach the Twin Cities or Chi- 
cago without much delay. 


End Came at Old Home at Nankato After 

Mankato, Minn., June 1.— Dr. William 
Jacoby of Vernon Center died in this 
city yesterday, following an operation 
two days ago for bladder trouble. He 
was 68 years of age, and leaves a wife 
and one son, Dr. W. K. Jacoby. He 
was a member of the Seventh Ohio in- 
fantry In the Civil war, and assistant 
surgeon of the Second regiment, Min- 
nesota National Guard. His home un- 
til recently was in Mankato. 


St. Petersburg, June 1. — Father Poy- 
arski an orthodox priest of Voronezh 
and a member of parliament, in a vio- 
lent open letter to the emperor, des- 
cribes the country as living over a voir 
cano and declares that the govern- 
ment's reply to the lower house of par- 
liament proves that it utterly fails to 
comprehend the temper of the peas- 
antry. He predicts that its refusal to 
meet the people's wishes in regard to 
amnesty and the distribution of land 
will result In a mass movement among 
the peasants who in their blind fury 
will attack not only the landlords, but 
the Intelligencia generally and treat 
the country to a reign of blood and fire 
before which the world will stand ap- 

It is significant that the Official Mes- 
senger has suddenly ceased the publi- 
cation of provocative Black Hundred 
telegrams which were the subject 
Tuesday of an interpellation of the 

The debate on the principles of the 
agrarian bill was resumed. Prince 
Lvoff made a strong speech today 
against the practical nationalization of 
the land, the logical sequence of which 
he claimed would be a purely social- 
istic state. 

abundance of arms, and have well- 
filled war chests. Important develop- 
ments are expected daily. The revo- 
lution Is far from being crushed. There 
Is much enthusiasm on the revolution- 
ists' side, and Gen. Barillas is reported 
moving on Ocos with largely increased 

' ity. The weather was bad, but the 

I streets v.ere lined with crowds, and tha 

church, churchyard and cemetery were 

failed with a great concourse of mourEi» 


Christlania, June 1.— The body cf 
Henrik Ibsen, the poet and 
dramatist, who died May 23, was bur- 
ied today, with every demonstration 
of popular sorrow, in the cemetery at- 
tached to tht church of the Holy Trin- 

Budapest, Hungary, June 1.— A ban- 
quet was given here last night in hon- 
or of W. J. Bryan. Speeches laudatory 
of American freedom and virility were 

delivered by Count Albert Apponyi, 
minister of worship and Francis Kos- 
suth, commerce minister. 


English Spavin Liniment removes all 
Hard, Soft or Callous Lumps and Blem- 
ishes from horses. Blood Spavins, Curbs, 
' Splints, Sweeney, Ring Bone, Stifles, 
Sprains, all Swollen Throats, Coughs, 
etc. Save $50 by use of one bottle. War- 
ranted the most wonderful Blemish Cure 
ever known. Sold by all druggists. 

Mexico City, June 1.— Private tele- 
grams from Salvador show that Gen. 
Toledo is now well within the southern 
part of Guatemala with 20,000 well- 
armed men, and abundant ammunition. 
The revolutionists are receiving an 

For Gr adulation 

And school exercises you will find 
Wieland's as usually — headquarters 
for footv.'ear. 

Young Lady 

We have all the proper and latest 
styles for you. Oxfords and pumps 
— like these cuts. Patents, kids or 
dull leathers. Low, medium or high 
heels, and of course you know we 
have the popular white canvas — 
also grays and browns. Prices — 
$i.50 to $4.00. 

Young Man. 

You will want a pair of nice Dress Shoes or Ox- 
fords. We have the newest shapes — the Dixie and Hul- 
bert last are handsome. A very large assortment at 
$3.00' $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00. 

Boys an.<l 

We have prepared 
for your wants also. 
We have just the 
nicest line of low 
shoes and slippers 
in Patent Kid and 
White Canvas for 
your school exer- 
cises. Prices at 

$1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 to $2.00. , 

For your summer's comfort buy Tans — we have 
them for men, women and children. 

Wieland SKoe Co* 

The sign of the Golden Shoe. 




-> — 



■ ■ 



m/f ' mm'mm'mtf^ 










MMta* or etuerr iio ■oii*»ci« tMinrs 

Gi^adiiation Gifts. 

Watches have ever been pop- 
ular as graduation gifts, and 
nowhere can they be bought to 
better advantage than here. 

We have also many other 
desirable but less costly things. 


Fasbiotidble jewelers and 


Ore Roads Make Good 

Showing Despite the 

Marine Strike. 

Missabe Road Shipped 

Most During the Month 

of May. 

Considering the fact that the marine 
strike tied up the nwvement for some 
little time, the total shipments of ore 
during May from he docks of the Duluth, 
Missabe & Northern, Duluth & Iron 
Range and Great Northern roads make 
a very favorable showing beside those 
of the same month Ui3t year. 

Th^>re Is only a difference of about 
100,(W> <on3 between the total shtpmenta 
for May, 19<)6, and tho;^e for May. 1906. 
The total shipments of all three roads 
for* the month which ended yesterday 
were 2.8(rr,a23 tons, while the total for the 
same month in 1906 was 2,911,878 tons. 

The Missabe road showed a gain over 
May. 19i)6. by the ather roads wer» slight- 
ly under the figures of a year ago. The 
Mi.ssfabe also shipped the greatest amount, 
1,140,751 tons, as compared with 1,HJ3,685 
tons for May last yvar. The Duluth & 
Iron Range road shipped 1,008..S;« tons 
during the month whi-h ended yesterday, 
as compared with Lfm,*^ tons for May 
1906. The Great Northern shipped ♦557,9"i4 
tons, as compared with 713,265 tons for the 
same month a yt-»r ago. 

Though the jjhipments for May. 19<W, 
are lower than thoae of 1906, save those 
of the Missabe road, the total shipments 
of the three roads for the first two 
months of this season are greater than 
• those for the same length of time last 

The t;>tal shipments for the seaain, thus 
far. are 3.791,874 tons, as oonspared with 
8,787,073 tons for the first two months 
of last season. Last season began 

■ earlier, too. The first shipments this 
season were made April 13 fro:n the Du- 
luth & Iron Range docks at Two Har- 

The Missabe's season's shipmenf-s are 
arreater than those for the same length 

■ of time in 19f>5, while th«e of the other 
two roads are slightly smaller. 

The shipm.ents for last month, as com- 
pared with those of May. 1306, are shown 
a« follows: 

1906. 1906. 

Duluth. Mi.s & Northn. 1.110,71.1 1.1«,X5 
Duluth & Iron Range.. .1.0«>>.«.S l..r.M.:W!l 
Great Northern 657.924 713,2»>5 

Totals 2.907..5-23 2,911,878 

The season's shipments to dale are 

as follows; .^^ 

190«. 19»K. 

Duluth, Mis. & North'n.l,j2t.*)4 1..3G7,527 

Duluth & Iron Range... 1,399.S4« 1.415.2S1 

Great Noithera 8»i7.:>^4 1.00.%2t» 

Totals 3,791.874 3,787,073 


Washington. June 1.— The president 
sent the following nomination to the 
senate: Receiver of public money.'*— 
Neil B. Morrison, Duluth, Minn. 

Women Have Parliament- 
ary Tangles Over 
Several Matters. 

Large Number of Pres- 
ident's Recommenda- 
tions Are Adopted. 

St. Paul. June 1.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— A short recess was followed 
by voting on the recommendations | 
made by the president of the women's; 
federation in her report. The firot j 
recommendation advocated the contin- 
uation of the bureau of information 
and brought out much debate. It wao 
decided by a unanimous vote that t^e 
bureau be continued at an estimated 
cost of $2,000 per year, but when il 
was discovered that $4,000 had been 
voted out of the treasury without a 
general understanding that such was 
the effect of the motion, there was a 
flutter among the delegates, and a mo- 
tion to reconsider was made. The 
question was debated whether the re- 
sults accomplished by the bureau was 
worth the money. This debate had been 
cut off during the motion to pass the 
recommendation by a call for the pre- 
vious question. The majority of the 
speakers favored the bureau. The Uei- 
egatea got into a parliamentary tangle 
on the question, and Mrs. Decker ruled 
that the motion opened the original 

"Now let the parliamentarians fighl 
it out." said Mrs. Decker, when she 
made the ruling. No one objected to 
the decision, and the chair was sus- 
tained. The motion to reconsider was 
voted down. 

The other recommendations adopted 
were: Making the general federation 
secretary the medium of communica- 
tion with the bureau from state clubs; 
continue the council meetings between 


Persons having Rooms to rent for 
Conventions or Excursions during the 
summer are invited to send their names 
and address, giving number of persons 
that can be accommodated and price, lo 

rx. V. Is* V -A, 
Secretary Commercial Club, Duluth. 

biennial conventions; standing com- 
mittees shall hold office until successors 
are elected; the industrial committee 
and child lab.5r subcommittee shall be 
combined, to be called the Industrial 
committee; the "outlook committee" 
shall be created, this is a new com- 
mittee. • 

The c<inventlon spent two hours 
amending the bylaws. An elaborate re- 
port of the revision committee was 
made by Mrs. J. D. Sherman, chair- 
man. An amendment placing the na- 
tional and international organizations 
on the basis of affiliated clubs, and not 
on that of membership, was adopted. 

The board of directors, under an 
amendment, will report to the council 
between the biennials. A motion lo 


River Drivers for Cio- 
quei River Drive. 

Inquire at office. 105 Palladio. Wm. O'Brien. 

increase the directors from eight to 
one from each state was tost. An 
amendment to make the general feder- 
i ation secretaries members of the coun- 
j cU was passed. The proposal to make 
the dues of clubs having a member- 
ship of 400 and over $40 a year, the 
I per capita tax for each club being 10 
I cents per month, evoked much discus- 
I sion of a very animated nature. 

The amendment was rejected unani- 
mously. A new section was adopted, 
that, if necessary, the treasurer shall 
notify delinquent organization three 
I times during the two years between 
I biennials. Another section adopted 
1 requires each club, both men and 
women members, to pay dues and ac- 
cept representation on the basis of lij 
feminine membership. At 2 p. m. the 
convention adjourned. 


Springfield. 111.. Jvine 1.— The joint con- 
vention of coal min^^re and operators of 
Illinois, formally adopted without a dis- 
senting vote today the joint seal*- commit- 
tee's report. An agreement was drawn 
up and signed by a committee of three 
operators and three miners. The agree- 
ment holds until March 31, 19")8. 


Oxfords! Oxfords! 

At the Leading Store, where you will fmd I 

the Largest Selection, Newest Styles and 
Leathers in Me]\*s« Ladies', Misses', Boys' 
and Children's Shoes. 

Special line of Ladies' White 
Canvas Oxfords, in turned 
5oIe or hand welt, at — 

$1.50^ $2^ $2.50. 

Ladies' Gray Canvas Ox- 
fords, at — 

98 Gents. 
^PFfilAL ^'^' *^^ s'^'^''' 

^" ^^'**^ ating class to- 
morrow. See our styles in 
fine Dress Oxfords. 

Boys' and Youths' Tan Shoes 

50c and 60c. 

Boys' fine Patent Leather 
Oxfords at — 


New swell line of Gents' Low 
Shoes, in Patent Kid, Gun 
Metal and Vici, at from — 

$2.00 to $5.00 

Misses' and Children's White Canvas Ties, 


Treadwell Shoe Co 






It's a sale beyond ordinary merit. ALL WHITE. The first of June at Freimuth's presents the 
most. complete and varied assortment of white costumes ever displayed in this part of the country. 

White Eton, Bole ro and Box Coat Suits, Swagger Tourist and Auto Coats — materials of Dundee linens 
—heavy Butcher L inen— Soie Ducks— Indian Head— Wool Mohairs— serges and white Drape De Spain— every 
fashionable fabric. 

Beautifully tailored— same degree of excellence that is found in worsteds. Styles of plain man 
tailors to the magnificent trimmed. Prices range from $7.50 to $87.50. 

Linen Etons at $12*50 

Box Coat Suits at $7*50 

Either white or coiors— pure linens— our selection embraces ^n extraordinary large range of smart styles— nicely tailored 

a handsomely embroidered Eton coat —linen cloth— strictly washable. A real 

suit made of heavy linen with silk fin- box coat suit and bought to sell for $10— 

ish luster, brand new— choice $12.50, special Saturday 

White serge coats at $15.00— the correct styles for summer wear. Satin 

lined — strictly tailored — quite the proper Top Coat for linen skirts. An 

$18.50 article for 

Beautiful White Serge Suits $35, $50, $60 to $87.50 

$ \ 2.50 

$ 1 5.00 

3 IIH-CIV LO.lK-'lC'-l 



An exhibition of model costumes in white, 
rately trimmed, exclusive styles. No- two alike. 

No more cmprehensive showing in the city, plain tailored to clabo- 
Price from $35.00 to $87.50. 


Women's Eton Suits at $ 1 5.00 

ust a few of this number. It's the balance of a line we sold at $30 and $25. 
A'hile they last, your choice at $15. It's the colored suit bargam of Duluth, and \ve 
expect to clean the entire lot out by Saturday night. It's a women Eton suit in 
rtt ^ r^ r\r\ this season's newest fabrics— excellently tailored through- 
ViJ I »-^ I 11 1 out— full gored circi^r skirt — and always sold heretofore 
wD > ^* Vy Vy in Duluth for $25.0*0. 

To dose a few $30 Etons at $17.50— the season's most faslilonable styles. 

The Sale of Sample Skirts at $5^95 

/fot a Skirt taforth tinder ^10, some 'Valued at fil5. 

It's the last call on this great bargain. Just a few left. We want hem sold by 
Saturday night. It's the greatest bargain in the city. Women's skirts — both 
dress and street garments— styles in those new Sappho's sun ^ ^ Q ^ 
rays, and full gored circular, m-aterials of panama, cheviots and J J^ JX J 
mixtures in plain, stripes and fancies— sold up to $14 — choice i 


Just a few plain facts in econ- 
omy savings. 

Women's Fancy Hose — Lace 
ankle — all-over lace and em- 
broidered — high spliced heels 
and toes— fast black— our regular 
^/^ Cameo brand. Special 
ZfOC for Saturday, 25c. 

Women's Lisle Hose— Fast black, 
silk finish lisles— the real Herms- 
dorf dye — very elastic — regular 
^[Z P"^^ ^^^ — Saturday, 

Children's Hose 

Children's Hose, 15c— One special 
line Children's Hose — extra g(»d 
weight — two and one rib — sizes 
from 6 to 10. Our regular price 
20c. Special Saturday at | /^ 
15c — 2 pairs for 25c. ^ ^^ 

Sale of Summer Millinery 

For Women» Misses and Children 

We Diace on sale tomorrow, Hats in the mid-summer styles in economy millinery. A 
collectton of models same st^le vogues as the French kind^nly at about one-quarter 
the price. Everything for the matron to the tmy tot. 

Women's Dress Hats $7.00 Children's Hats $2.50 

Beautifully trimmed model hats-special for One lovely model in a three-cornered colo- 

mid-Vummer wear-made of white moline chip nial trimmed with either scarlet, white or 

and Neapolitan braid, and Val. lace-appro- white and blues. Quite the smartest hat 

q^^ i^i-j prtat with any costume. Value this season - special for this J^^SO 

$10 ^or $7. 

Knock-About Hats at 75c 

Just received a brand new model of a knock-about hat. It will prove the greatest hat seller 
^r this year. Used for yachting, outings, golfing, tennis and automobilmg- ^ ^^ 
J OC very swagger for the summer girl 

Women's Fine 

New assortment of washable 
stocks — all the newest fads and 
fancys — long medalion tabs — 
and rusch top — plain embroid- 
^r ered and lace J^r 
^'JCtrimmed, 50c and. .^^^^^ 

Women's Turn- 
overs lOc 

special ^or Sattirdajr 

50 dozen turnover collars and 
fancy embroidery stocks — plain 
and fancy embroidery — value at 

>UC special sale .... > V^C 




French china Plates, worth %y7S, 
$4.50 and $5— your 



Ri'ch Cut Glass Bowls— at 
$2.98, $3.75, $5.75 up to $25. 

Rich Cut Glass Sugar and 
Cream Sets— at $3.98, $4.75, 
$5.75 up to $14.,'>0. 

Rich Cut Glass Celery Tray— 
at $2.98. $3.98, $4.75. $6.75 up 
to $15. 

Rich Cut Glass Tumblers and 
Sherbet Glasses, at — per dozen 
$6.75, $8.75, $10.50, $14 up to 

French china Sugar and Creams 
—worth $2.48, $275 CI QA 
and $3. at per set. . . H' > • >"^ 


German china Salad Bowls — 
regular price $175 ^?Kr 

beautiful patterns, at / \J\» 


Japanese China Cups and Sau- 
cers—regular price 40c— O^- 
special, each ^>J\^ 


Too-piece Syracuse Clij^na Din- 
ner Sets, worth $18 "^ ' '^ ** 
— special 

Ladies* Parasols 

Most comprehensive assort- 
ment in Duluth. A dainty collec- 
tion lowly priced. 
Women's Colored Silk Umbrellas 
with fancy white borders — box 
wood handles — silk tassels — 
navys, reds, greens and blacks — 
cheap at $2.00— d^ t rCi 

Saturday S^ > ♦3U 

Colored Silk Umbrellas — High 
quality material throughout — 
choice handles — silk cover and 
heavy tassel. A rare 

value at $2.50 

New White Linen Parasols — A 
beautiful collection in plains, hem- 
stitched and embroidered. Special 
prices Saturday — 


$1.00, $1.50, $2.00. 
$3.00 and $5.00 


Haviland China Dinnef Sets— 
in open stock — from $35 to $75 
per set. 


White and gold Haviland China 
Dinner set — lOO pieces, worth 
$59 — special, per 


lOO-piece Johnson Bros, high- 
grade English Dinner Sets 
regular $10.50— 

CCCS. yvyji 111 



Women*s Dress- 
ing Sacques 

Women's Dressing Sacques made 
of best quality cambric, large sail- 
or collar, handsomely trimmed — 
considered a bar- [Zr\^ 
gain at 75c— sale. ^tfC 


Women's Kid 

$1.50 Kid Gloves. 98c. 
One small lot of Women's Gloves, 
navy and Alice blue, French kids, 
all sizes. Regular price $1.50— 
special tomor- QQ^ 




Extra Stationery Specials 

One pound white chiffon cloth linen finish 
paper— smooth writing surface— 90 sheets to 
•^^ the pound — value 35c — Sat- '^PZ^ 
^OC urday only per pound M^>^^ 

Envelopes to match — square flap — Prince 
< r\ Henry style — regular price i r\ 
k UC 15c— Saturday per package. .. > ^^ 



Extra special — Women's wash- 
able petticoats generously made 
— large flounce — material of 
chambray and nurses' stripes — 
plain and mixed colors — fast 
colors and valued at 58c— your 
choice on Saturday — 

Black Combs 

Fine Mounted Back 
Combs — excellent 
quality shell, tortoise 
or amber — hammer- 
ed brass mountings — 
some with jewels. 
Regular price 75c — 

Saturday — A^r 
special .^Vi/w 

Belt Buckles 
39c , 

Belt Buckles made of 
white pearl, R^oman 
gold plate — silver or 
oxdized — every >ne 
the latest design' "^— 
worth up to 75c — 
choice Sat- 'j^Q'/* 

urday special. 


Summer Corsets 

well known 
Corsets — 

Batistes and 
summer ven- 
tilating — . . . 
sells every-, 
where at $1. 
we desire to 
close out — . 
your choice. 

Toilet Articles ^li^ 





50c oz Colgate's 00/. 
perfumes, all odors^>'^ 

50c Dr. Chafles' qQ. 

Flesh Food J/C 

25c Colgate's Tooth 
Powder and sample of 
Cashmere Bou- -f Z ^ 

quet Soap k\J\^ 

25c Bradley's Woodland 
Vtolet Talcum 1 /. 
Powder > OV* 

1 6c 

35c Bradley's Woodland 
Violet Face 9^r 

Powder £^J\* 

25c Almond 


$1.00 Colgate's Toilet 
Waters- all 75c 

odors ' ^^ 

50c Fascinator Combs— 
the warranted -^Qr 

kind, easy cleaned .>^ ^ Vi* 

Lake Avenue Michigan hnd Superior StreeTs. Duluth, Minn 


Women's Pure Linen 
Handkerchiefs — Y^- 
inch hemstitched — 
very sheer — would 
be considered a great 
bargain at 15c — spec- 
ial Saturday t A^ 
only > VV^ 

Silk Ribbons 

5-inches wide — lib- 
erty satins — Dres- 
den figures — all the 
newest colorings — 
sold all over city at 
50c per yard. Satur- 
day a special ^Q/* 


> « T T » « J 



Petitions will be presented- at the 
meeting of the school board this even- 
ing nominating candidates for the va- 
cancies caused by the expiration of the 

terms of Directors C. L. Codding, D. 
E. Stevens, and Rev, John W. Powell. 
Petitions hUve been circulated asking 
for the nonjjnation of all three of the 
retiring members, for re-election, and 
the names of Charles A. Hutchinson, 
and Frank Brewer have also been men- 
tioned. Other names may be called for 

Iwhen the petitions are read this even- 
ing, and it is likely that six or possibly 
seven names will be placed on the V>al- 
lots at the approaching school elec- 

The janitors and engineers of the dif- 
ferent buildings will also be appointed 
this evening. 

Employe Asks Damages. 

The trial of the personal Injurj' case 
of Martin Boyle against the Virginia 
Lumber company was started In Judge 
Cant's room this morning. Mr. Boyle 
had several ribs broken and was other- 
wise Injured while In the employ of the 

company and demands damages In tfce 

sum of $20,000. claiming that the acci- 
dent was due to the company's negli- 
gence. Mr. Boyle is represented by 
Sullivan & Grant and John J. Jeii«- 
wold, Jr., and the Virginia Lumber 
company Is represented by C. S. Wil- 
son and Baldwin, Baldwin & Danoor. 


- M 19-K, 



Water Board Decides to 

Ask Authorized Bond 


Extensions Planned Will 

Not Permit of Any 


The board of water and light commls- 
•loners at a meeting held yesterday after- 
noon decided to reduce the amount of the 
bond issue for extensions of the water 
and Kas mains from $375,000 to 1325,000, 
and readjusted the amounts that had 
been estimated as being needed at differ- 
ent dates during the next year. This 
paorning the board held another meeting 
end came to the conclusion that the full 
amount of the authorized bond Issue will 
be needed and the former adjustment will 
b« permitted to stand. 

Urgent need of funds with which to 
carry out the extensions and other Im- 
provements planned this season Influ- 
enced the board to request the city coun- 
cil to accept N. J. Upijam & Company's 
offer to negotiate the sale of $375,000 water 
and light extension bonds on a commfs- 
■ion ot 1 per ctnt, the same to be paid 
out of the department funds. 

Various plans were discussed by the 
commissioners at the meeting yesterday 
to hurry the sale of the bonds and Man- 
ager L. N. Case was instructtd to notify 
the council that the commission favored 
the idea of paying the commission In 
order to realise as soon as possible from 
the sale. 

B. K. Walker, representing Minnesota 
Foint prop»-rty owners retjuested that the 
board reduce the cost of installing the 
service pipes from the main on the point 
to the curb lines. He claimed that be- 
cause of the sandy nature of the soil the 
cost of digging the trenches will be nruch 
less than in other part.s of the city. The 
rcQu^st was not granted, the commission- 
ers holding that the fee of Jl per foot Is 
applicable throughout the city and covers 
the bare cost of the material and labor. 
The commissioners claimed any reduction 
lor the Pari? Pointers would be unfair 
to the property owners in other por- 
tions of the city and that the charge of 
»1 per foot was fixed for the purpose of 
making the extensions self-supporting. 


Was Chairman of Wiscon- 
sin Grain and Ware- 
house Commission. 

Homer B. Andrew, a prominent cltl- 
Ecn of Superior. Wis., died at his home 
In the South end, last evening, from 
Bright's disease. Since Its organization 
Mr. Andrew has been treasurer of the 
Duplex Manufacturing company. When 
the Wisconsin grain inspection law was 
adopted he was appointed on the Wis- 
consin grain and warehouse commis- 
sion, of which board he was the chair- 
man at the time of his death. His ap- 
f (Ointment was due, it is said, by his 
ndorsement by the Superior board of 
trade and other large business Inter- 

Mr. Andrew was born In Herkimer 
county, X. Y., In IMT. Before coming to 
Superior he resid»-d at several Wis- 
consin points where he was for some 
time engaged in the grain and livestock 
business with his brothers. He Is sur- 
vived by a widow and three children. 
The decedent was a brother of Assem- 
blyman Wallace Andrew, Howard G. 
Andrew and Byron Andrew all of 
whom reside In Superior. 



Plans Improvements in 

Lake County. 

The Mtssabe Electric company of Du- 

luth filed Its articles of incorporation 
with the register of deeds yesterday. 
The Incorporators are F. B. and M. A. 
8l>elman W. O. Crosby of Duluth, and 
W. H. Daniels of Webb City, Mo. 

The company purposes to generate 
electric power in Lake county and to 
do this will build a dam across Birch 
river and Birch lake and other streams 
necessary to the project. The scheme 
is said to be the development of the 
Birch lake water power. 

The company is capitalized at 150,000 
and the limit of Its indebtedness is 


Peter Kerr of Boston Guest of Honor at 

Peter Kerr, royal secretary of the Or- 
der of Scottish Clans, was the guest of 
honor at a dinner given at the Commer- 
cial club lust evening by twenty-five 
members of Clan Stewart. Mr. Kerr's 
home is in Boston. 

John Christie .acted as toastmaster 
and Mr. Kerr spoke on "The Progress 
of the Order." Every clansman present 
was called upon to deliver an In- 
promptu speech. J. C. Myron, P. G. 
Brown and James McGh'e sang. Mr. 
Kerr left for Chicago today. 

Consltution is Drawn Up. 

Members of the Duluth branch of the 

..eague of Ameri- 
ca gathered la W'. G. Joern's office last 

People's Sovereignty League of Amerl- 

111 W. G. J( — - 
evening to draw up a constitution. 

which will be submitted to the mem 
bcrs of the organization at the next 
regular meeting, which will be held at 
the library Tuesday evening. The com- 
pletion of the organization and election 
of officers will take place then. J. A. 
Keyes will deliver an address on "The 
Principles of Initiative and Referen- 


Milwaukee, Wis., June 1.— Admitting 
that she masqueraded In masculine at- 
tire at midnight and held up her par- 
ents with a revolver, Ella Berndt, aged 
1%. yesterday pleaded guilty an<j TTiSa 
sentenced to the state reformatory. She 
stole her father's clothing to commit the 
crime, by which she got |20. 

She Is accused of stealing money from 
many other people. Her parents are 

P-A-N-T-ON & W-H-I-T-E C-0-M-P-A-N-Y 


A Great Suit Special. 

Here's a suit bargain 'way out of the ordi- 
nary for Saturday's shoppers — a typical Glass 
Block offering. 

$3K50 Suits worth up to $45 

50 Suits — Only one and two of kind — and 
right there is the only reason they are offered 
at a bargain price. If they were full lines we'd 
get the full prices, $35, $37.50, $39.50 and up— 
but we don't want to have these "ones and 
twos" longer than Saturday. 

Styles — Etons, Bolero Etons, Pony suits, 
and fitted Jacket suits. Jackets have either the 
very short, half or full length sleeves, and are 
trimmed with fancy braids, strappings and pip- 

Skirts are circular and gored and have the 
newest effects in pleated folds, etc. 

Colors and Materials. There are chiffon 
panamas in navy, black, the new grays, choral 
and Alice blue, and some handsome suitings in 
novelty mixtures, checks, shadow plaids and 
hair line stripes. 

Remember are all picked from our 
regular stock of high-glass tailored garments 
and are among the swellest suits of the season, 
as the original prices must suggej^t. 

Its reasonable that such a bargain as this, 
will take these suits out in short order. They 
will go fast — only about 50 to start with. 
Saturday's price is $31.50. 

No Necessity 

For any degree of extravagance in choosing 

A Swell Wash Suit. 

"When once this showing of White Linen and 
Poplin, and natural linen suits has been "in- 
terviewed.'' That's what we want you to do, too 
— just "look through them" — examine, inspect, 
and compare them with others' at the same 
prices. Some have Eton jackets with all-over 
or larger designs in braid trimmings ; some have 
pony coats with plain strapped effects; others 
in collars and cuffs of Alice blue — or a bit of 
dainty piping. Many show the mannish effects 
in coats. All show a substantial saving — and 
give you the very best in every grade at which 
you look. 

Prices, $6.75 and up to $15.00. 

More Interesting News 

From the section whence comes the 

Children's White Dresses^ 

It's really a cause for 
wonderment — this turn- 
ing out children's white 
dresses that have all the 
little details of beauty and 
elegance necessary for 
party or evening wear — 
or some swell occasion. 
People say, "how can they 
do it?" and sometimes we 
ask it ourselves. But they 
do, and that's the point. 

Of course there are sim- 
ple dresses, rather plain, 
perhaps, but pretty in 
their very simplicity — for 
these you pay but a dol- 
lar or so ; than there are 
plenty of the finer things 
us as high as $15 each. 
Special tomorrow, $1.7^— Beautiful white 
lawn dresses, with large Bertha, and either pin- 
tucked or lace inserted yokes. The edges and 
other insertions are lace oq some and em- 
broidery on others. Cuffs prettily trimmed, 
skirts cut extra full width and neatly pleated — 
and all sizes from 6 to 14 years. 

Such dresses are priced at $2.25 in most 
stores, but our price is only $1.75 each. 

The Infant 

Well remembered in the way of 

Long or Short Coats^ 

Babies, too, must have coats — really an 
essential matter to provide baby with sufficient 
and proper coats. And proper, means well 
made, reliable and stylish, as well as the cor- 
rect weight. All those qualities are found 
here, in — 

Long Coats — Mostly with capes — in silk, 
cashmeres, Bedford cords, etc. 

Short Coats — With or without capes — in 
all the above materials, and also in serges and 

Trimmings of fancy silk braids, lace me- 
dallions and trimmings on collars and cuffs — 
here and there a bit of bright velvet, and oc- 
casionally a showing of pretty little gilt but- 

Put ia coat on the baby and let him or 
her enjoy the sunshine of the spring days — 
better than medicine^ 

Coats from $1.98 to $12.50. 


■cuss 5!l)CK " ^fc ^OuXuTYIs' 



A Hat Manufacturer who begins making his fall hats 
next week, wanted to get rid of his remaining stock of this 
season's fine dress hats in a hurry. We made a cash offer 
— spot cash — got the whole stock for about 50c on the 
dollar and will put it before you Saturday as the 


Hen's the good news: These bats are not " sam- 
ples"— tbev' re fresh, new, stylish, up-to-date. Just 
as you'd expect to find among any millinery store's 
finest assortments — but in greater variety and beautv 
Every bat is one of the latest shapes and trimmed 
witb just such tnaterials as go into ^lo and ^75 hats. 

On Sale Saturday Morning In Two Lots : 


Compared with the hats you see in the aver- 
age up-to-date millinery store, these hats are 
worth $6, $7 and $8 — good values at such a 
price. Sale price on this lot, only $3.69 each. 


Hats such as are usually sold at $4 and $5 
and worth every cent. But we give them to you, 
just the way we got them — our saving is yours — 
and so the price is only $2.69 each. 

AH swell productions of the milliner's art and include the best of colorings — including 
navy, brown, green, tan, red, black and white. See our window display and be early 
Saturday morning. 


300 dozen Ladies' all- 
linen Handkerchiefs at 45c 
a dozen or 4c each. 



50 pieces 18-inch Corset 
Cover Embroidery Bead- 
ing Tops, 35c values at 
250 a yard. 


200 pieces fancy and 
plain Taffetas, 4 to 5 inch- 
es wide, and worth 2Sc a 
yard — special at 15c a yd. 


A new a.«;sortment of 
French and German Vals., 
such values as cannot be 
approached elsewhere in 
Duluth at the price — 3c 
and 5c a yard. 

Special Prices. 

Concentrated Lye, ex- 
tra strong, pure — 15c can 
for gc. 
"471 1" Violet Toilet Wa- 
ter, 75c bottles for 57c. 
"471 1" White Rose and 
Glycerine Soap — 20c cakes 
for 13c. 

Moth Balls, fresh stock 
just in — special 5c lb. 

Dr. Parker Fray's Onga- 
line — 50c bottle for 35c. 

These Free. 

SAMPLE tube of Frost's 
Superior cold cream — a de- 
lightful preparation for the 

SAMPLE box Violets of 
Sicily Talcum Powder. 

Bargain Counter t Main Floor 

Just: the time of year — following, or in 
the midst of spring house-cleaning — when 
you can appreciate a good bargain in a 
house-furnishing's necessity. Here's a good 
one — unusually good. 


Curtain Poles! 

These poles are the recognized 1- 

inch size, covered with either ribbed 

or plain, smooth brass, and fitted 

^ i^th good sized brass ends to match 

-either style pole. 

They are 4 feet long, and have a 
pair of brackets for putting them up. 
Thes poles are really cheap at 39c — 
and our price for Saturday is hardly 
the bare cost to us. First-class 
goods in every particular. 

This is a big "snap" to everybody who 
uses curtain poles, and will be readily recog- 
nized and treated as such. Be early for 

On the bargain counter — main floor — one 
day — to- 
morrow — 
brass poles, 
complete .... 


Here's a problem for 
you. Will you take your 
order for engraved sta- 
tionery to a jeweler who 
gives you a talk that his is 
"the best house in the 
country — way up," and a 
lot more worthless expres- 
sions, and pay him a great 
big price, when quite likely 
that saij^ "way up" en- 
graving *ouse does his 
work and ours side by side 
— one as fine as the other 
(both fine) and our price 
several dollars less to 

The new sample card 
shows the very latest 
styles and type faces for 
wedding or reception invi- 
tations, announcements, at 
homes, business or calling 
cards, etc. 

We'd like to show you 
the difference in prices — 
can if you'll step in. 

MUSIC— ?o. 

Here's a popular rag 
march and two-step, 
"Chicken Charlie," pub- 
lished at 50c, for Saturday 
at only gc a copy. 


The Latest Word in Art Embroidery. 

European needleworkers have revived a 
style of Art Needlework popular in Germany 
one hundred years ago. 

Not a half-hearted revival — the work has 
become the fad throughout Europe. 

"Biedermeir" embroidery owes much of 
its beauty and popularity to the marked sim- 
plicity of the designs — quaint baskets, wreaths 
and flowers most in evidence. These are work- 
ed out to excellent advantage on natural color 
homespun, instead of the usual white bleached 

"Biedermeir" embroidery is desirable for 
use in the library, den or dining room — and it 
is particularly suitable for use where there is 
mission or weathered oak furniture. 

The Latest Word 

Regarding Ladies' Shoes is this: 

New Oxfords Are In^ 

And what beauties 
they are ! Just imagine 
some of these swell lit- 
tle shoes on your own 
feet — a patent* colt or 
patent kid, a dull kid or 
Russian calf skin shoe 

in one of the season's 
new and nobby shapes. 
For children as well as 
women. And there are all styles — the exten- 
sion sole over a mannish last — light turned 
soles for dress wear — button, lace or strapped 
effects — and all sizes from a babies No. 2 to a 
ladies No. 8. 


The lids are just off this 
shipment b> express of an- 
otlier lot of fine sheer 

$2.g8 — Fine lawn-?, ba- 
tistes, linens with lace and 
embroidery trimmings, in 
many entirely new designs 
— lace insertions and trim- 
mings, e mbroidery panel 
fronts, tucks and panels of 
every description. Both 
long and shorts sleeves, 
button front or back. Spe- 
cial line jrt $2.98. 

Others at g8c, $1.25, $1.49, 
$1.75 and $2.25 — and ex- 
ceptional value at each 


The special June num- 
ber is one every woman 
ought to have and read — 
the best number ever pub- 
lished — Get it today or to- 
morrow IOC a copy. 


"William Rogers" butter 
knife and sugar shell in 
lined box, fancy handles — 
and the two pieces for 
only 98c. 


Tight-fitting, semi-fitted 
or loose box effects in cov- 
ert or black broadcloth — ■ 
$6.50 up to $30. 


Long, loose coats and 
short box coats of fancy 
mixtures — hundreds of 
them sold here this season. 
Seems we got the most 
beautiful things in the 
market — and more new 
ones have just come. Will 
you look at them? — $5.98 
to $15.00. 


There's a new way to 
clean carpets — cleans 
them so that they look 
like new. Taking them up 
te*rs them, compressed 
air injures them — but the 

"CARPETINA" way pre- 
serves them. It's a new 
preparation, and we'll 
send you a man to demon- 
strate it in your own home 
free of charge if you will 
simply phone us or leave 
us your name. 


Our new stock of Burnt 
Wood novelties has come, 
and pyrography admirers 
ought certainly to see the 
many unique and beautiful 
pieces. They're surpris- 
ingly cheap, too. 

New designs in hand- 
kerchief and cuff boxes — 

Trmket boxes — 350. 

Photo boxes, at 75c. 

And dozens of others. 


The Correct Ideas 

Are at your service here in all lines of 

Men^s Furnishings^ 

We care not to have merely furnishings to 
sell to men — our endeavor is to give men the 
finest and most proper haberdashery — and the 
increasing dependence upon us for "correct 
things" indicates our evident success. 

98c — 100 new, fancy vests, plain white, 
white with tiny black figures, plain gray and 
tan. Worth up to $1.75 — Saturday for 98c. 

25c — 50c and 75c neckties — four-in-hands, 
tecks, bows and clubs — special for Saturday, 
25c each. 

60c — Underwear of Egyptian cotton, super 
or heavy weight, Jersey fitting — specially 
priced for Saturday. 

$1.00 — Our special in Negligee shirts — ox- 
fords, madras and percales — plain white, or 
colored — cuffs attached or detached. 

98c — Extra fine fancy printed madras pa- 
jamas, in stripes and figures. The regular sell- 
ing price is $1.50 — Saturday only 98c. 

$1.50 — Pajamas of plain white oxfords, 
fancy trimmed, and actual $2.00 and $2.50 val- 

*7ust the Thing'^ 

Is expressive of the impression made by these 

Wash Suits for Boys^ 

A little fellow can't 
wear the same sort of suit 
as the "big man" on an 
£)uting — or any other 
time — but he can always 
look neatly and comfort- 
ably "togged" if he's in- 
side one the suits from 
our new line. Suits of 
Irish linens, piques, ox- 
fords and madras in plain 
or fancy trimmed styles — 
prices ranging • 

From $1.00 to $4.50 each. 

Blouses and Shirtwaists 

— 300 dozen for Saturday 
— percales, chambrays and 
oxfords — plain and Faun- 
tleroy styles — many with sailor collars. Help 
yourselves to some splendid values at 25c each. 
"Mother's Friend" shirts, waists, blouses — 
in all the materials — from 60c to $1.50 each. 

Women Will Find 

That these are extraordinary values in 

Hosiery and Underwear^ 

50c — "Strctton" underwear in union suits, 
vests and pants. Suits have low neck, no sleeve, 
tight knee; vests high neck, long sleeve; pants 
knee or ankle length. Take any style you want 
at 50c each. 

35c — Extra size vests with high neck, long 
sleeves — pants knee length, either tight or lace 
trimmed. Extra fine quality, too — the price, 
35c each. 

25c — One price for an assorted lot of wo- 
men's plain black, medium and light weight 
stockings; black with white sole; lace hose in 
tan, white, sky, champagne and pink — all in 
one lot for tomorrow — 25c pair. 

25c — Misses' stockings of silk lisle 1-1 
ribbed, 6xtra fine quality at Saturday's price — 
25c pair. 

For Boys — Our two specials : "Broncho 
Buster," 15c— (2 for 25c)— "Gridiron," 25c 

. Gloves and Umbrellas^ 

25c — Another 200 dozen women's Milanese 
suede gloves, in all colors — 2-clasp — specially 

50c — Long lace, lisle mitts — black and 

Silk Gloves— "Kayser" and "Amsterdam," 
all colors — 50c and $1.00 pair. 

Umbrellas — For men and women — 500 
English Gloria umbrellas, with steel rods, Para- 
gon frames — plafh and silver trimmed — all 
styles handles — special 98c each. 


Will be Interested in the Book, 

^*My Commencement. 


One of the finest records ever devised for 
the individual use of the graduate. A book 
wherein can be recorded under special heads 
and classifications, name and history of the 
school, of the class, class officers, classmates, 
principals, teachers, class orations, valedictory, 
class address and other interesting and unique 

It comes in two bindings, as follows : 

Beautiful cloth binding $1.25 

Full leather binding $3.50 

(Book dept. — Main floor.) 





\ > • i ' 1 — ^ — ^— ^i^^^— 





Come and £njoy 

Flaateii*s Orchestra 

Concerts Tomorrow. 

Beautiful Araericaik 

Beauties Given Away 

Free Tomorrow. 



r . . . CA-TTTDT^AV TTTMT9nr1 at ft '^O a m Ouf ncw storc IS all complete now. We have spent thousands of 

-~ The only reliable Bargain Store in the city will again be open for business tomorrow. SATURDAY JUNE 2nd at 8^30 a^m^ -^Ztngso We have now one of the finest Daylight Stores in 
dollars to make this store the most complete and up-to-date bargam center of Duluth and we are e:'^** *" ^^>' '''^^^^^^^'^^XTsInd urni ufe a e of the very latest, all finished in cherry color. The 
the City of Duluth. occupying a space of 50 by 120 feet deep on Supenor Street and he sanie space »" ^ <=h.gan Street^^ ThrEastern markets after spending two weeks time to select one of the finest 
store is decorated with Palms, Violets and American Beauties. The stock .s complete Our buyer jut ^^ " ";.\\^°™ *'^^j;;;\"" To make this Grand Opening a memory for years to come we are 
stocks of merchandise ever brought to Duluth. We can assure you tliat every ,tem has •>-" ";„«f""y f '^^^^J.^/.^J^^t ^S for saving! fr^i 50 to 60 per cent' on s^easonablef up-to-date merchandise, 
offering for Saturday, bargains greater than we ever offered before This is not an ordmary sale to ^^^^f^Xond'lrfufbaro^hrare awaiting you Saturday. It will pay every man, woman and child to 
Those That will attend this Grand Opening Sale will surely remember .t for years to come. Thousiinds of ^''n^!™' ^^^^^^^ /ree. One of the best bands in Duluth will 

come and enjoy this Grand Opening Day w^th us. You are not obhged to bt.y. b"t you can come|nd enjoy the g^^^^^^ mus.c and get America ^^^^^,^^^ ^^^^^.^^ ^.^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^.^^^ 

£^s^mrJrrf/T ^-Jf-^l^^NG ^^^^^ - ^ ^^^ ^ '-■ ^-^>-^"*"^ ^'^^^• 

Remember, the Sale Begins Tomottow, Saturday, June 2nd, 8:30 A, M, 

These Are Only a Few of the Many Thousands of Bargains That Are Await ing You at Our Store Satiirday. 

Our Ladies' Suit, Skirt and Cloak Department. Cravenettes •! Covert Jackets 

500 Skirts, pure white brilliantine, fin- 
est make ; worth $4 ; grand Qfif« 
opening sale, choice 70\/ 

350 Ladies' Skirts all in the very latest 
makes, very finest materials in pana- 
mas, serges, worsteds, beautiful shades 
of grey, Alice blue, old rose and plum 
colors, this lot of Skirts are 
worth $8 ; choice Saturday 

A complete line of Voile Skirts, of the 
very highest grades at large reductions 
—$12.00 Voile Skirts— at 
only . . .' 

$16.00 Skirts, at this grand 0y QQ 
opening sale, choice V* •^^ 




$30.00 Skirts; at this grand opening 
sale — choice for 
this sale 

Ladies' Suits, made in the very latest 
styles, $15.00 values; at m*Jf QA 

only 5/ •Tf O 

Eton and Pony Suits ; a ^A AO 
$20.00 Suit, at 97»70 

$30.00 Suits ; grand 
opening sale price . , 

Lawn Suits, Skirts and Waists, trimm- 
ed with twelve rows of fine imported 
lace, regular $10 value at ^ J AO 

Japanese silk Summer Suits, pure 
white, Alice blue, brown, Cj^'J ^A 
regular $15 suits at V' *"^T 


L^^. t-^,. 



Ladies' Covert Jackets, silk lined throughout, beautifully 
trimmed, regular $10.00 value ; grand opening ^4 9S 

sale price ^ * 

Ladies' Long Coats— in dark greys, 42 inches ^4 98 

long, regular $12.00 value ; at «?•¥• ^ U 

Ladies' $15.00 Cravenettes, grand opening sale J^ AO 

price at ^ 

A Complete Line of Silk Coats at Large Reductions. 

Petticoat Bargains. 

$1.00 Petticoats, at this grand opening sale— choice 39c 

Black Sateen Petticoats, worth up to $2.00 ; at .9»c 

$5.00 and $6.00 Silk Petticoats; grand opening sale price, $3.48 

Ladies' White Muslin Underskirts, $1.25 values; at 69c 

$3.00 Skirts ; grand opening sale price ^^c 

Dry Goods Department. 

Thousands of yards of the very best Lawns ^^ 
15c quality; at '^ 

Fine Imported Taffeta Silk, in all the desir- 
able shades of Alice blue, grey, purple and AQfs 
rose, worth $1.00; at, per yard T^l/ 

10,000 yards of Lace, regular price loc; atjp 
our grand opening sale price, per yard 4^1/ 

One lot of fine Embroideries, worth 12c a O^ 
yard. On sale at, per yard ^^ 

Towels and Bath Towels, regular loc 

value; grand opening sale price 

8c Ginghams, per yard 

Corset Covers, Pants, Etc. 

50C Corset Covers; grand opening sale ^Af% 


Notion Department. 

I c, 2c and 5c Values. 

500 dozen of the very best Toilet Soaps, sold ^^ 
at IOC a cake; grand opening sale price, cake. .\/Vf 

Hooks and Eyes, best grade, per dozen ic 

Pearl Buttons, best grade, per dozen 2C 

Ladies' Hair Pins, regular loc kind, per box..2C 

Safety Pins, per dozen 4 ^ 

Ladies' Handkerchiefs, at ac 

500 dozen Ladies' Pure Linen Hemstitched C^ 
Handkerchiefs, worth I2j^c; choice Saturday.*/!/ 

A complete line of Men*8 and Boys' 
Hats and Caps— Prices cut in half. 

Muslin Pants, worth 50c; grand opening OAn 
sale price k^m\^ 

Ladies' Night Gowns, 75c values; at this 4Qf% 
sale, only tUl/ 

$2.00 Night Gowns; grand opening 05}^ 

sale price xl/1/ 

Ladies' Waists, $1.00 values; grand open- Aftf^ 
ing sale price ■ V#\* 

300 Ladies' Silk Waists, worth up to $6.00; 

sLe,'7ho.ce ''.':T.'.$2.98 and $L98 

25 dozen of the very finest lawn Waists, Qfip 
short sleeves, worth $2.00; at xOv 

Lace Curtains, 2j^ yards long, worth JQr* 
75c; at, per pair M^X^ 

$1.50 Lace Curtains; grand opening sale fiOp 


A complete line of 
the very latest 
trimmed ready-to- 
wear Hats — $4.00 
values — grand 
opening sale price 


•J 3 

$6.00, $7.00 and fS.OO 
Hats; at $2.98 and ... 

Boys* Furnishings. 

Boys* two-piece Knee Pant Suits; while QO-, 
they last, at 701/ 

Boys' $3.00 Suits; grand opening d»| QQ 
sale price ^I.XU 

Boys' Knee Pants, 7Sc values; grand ^Qp 

opening sale price sM^K* 

Boys' Soft Dress Shirts; grand open- jQf* 
ing sale price .fc'xl/ 


Children's Silk Hats, $L00 values; 
grand opening sale price 

only • 

Children's Straw Hats ; grand 

opening sale price 

Baby Hoods, worth 25c ; 
grand opening sale price . . . 

Shoe Department. 

1,000 pairs of Ladies' Dress Shoes, J1 24 
regular $2.00 values; at ^fM,9t^~W 

Ladies' Oxfords, $2.00 values; grand QRn 

opening sale price xU\/ 

Ladies' $3.00 Dress Shoes and Ox- fljl QO 
fords, extra fine quality; at ^X»yU 

Children's Fine Shoes; grand opening AQ^ 
sale price liJ^/ 

Boys' School Shoes, $1.50 values; grand QQp 
opening sale price yU\j 

500 pairs <le Boys' Tan Shoes, the very best 
makes, sold regularly at $2.25; choice J| 1 Q 
of any pair in the lot ^^X•M.y 

Men's House Slippers, regular 50c 
values ; at 

Men's $2.50 Shoes; grand opening 0t CQ 
sale price ^fL•^Jy 

Men's Fine Dress Shoes, regular flj| QO 
$3.oa values; choice ^L»y\J 

Hosiery Department. 

Children's fast black ribbed Stockings; loc Mfk 
values ; at ■ ^ 

Boys' extra heavy ribbed Stockings, 20c Qp 
quality; grand opening sale price xV 

Ladies' fast black Hose, always sold for /i^ 
15c; on sale per pair JMKj 

Ladies' extra fine quality Hose, regular Qp 
20c value; at ^Vf 

Fine quality of lisle thread full fashioned | Q _ 
Ladies' Hose, soc value; at 171/ 

Infants' Hose, 20c values; grand open- | A^ 
ing sale price iVi/ 

24c Men's Furnishing Dept. 

Splendid Values. 

Men's Fine Black Hdse, 15c quality; ij^ 
rand ooening sale price Vi/ 

Underwear Department. 

Children's Summer Underwear, regular ^ 
IOC values; on sale at v#i/ 

Children's Underwear, 15c and 20c values; Q 
grand opening sale price 71/ 

Ladies' sleeveless Vests, white, pink or O 
blue, regular 15c values; at Oi/ 

Ladies' fine ribbed medium weight Un- | Qp 
derwear, 35c values; at 171/ 

grand opening sale pri 

Men's fine Dress Shirts, soft bosom, ^Q*^ 

worth 75c; at %J7I/ 

Men's Summer Underwear; grand open- t Qp 
ing sale price 17U 

Men's Fine Underwear, 75c values; "JOp 
sale price ^ 71/ 

Men's $2.00 Pants; grand opening sale Qfip 
price 701/ 

$2.50 Fine Dress Pants; choice ff| iiQ 
Saturday «P1.U7 


Duluth Consignment 

30-32 East Superior Street, Corner of First Avenue East- 

BARON BID IN FOR $250,000 

Pittsbarg Hears Magces Are Forced to 
Try Well for Title. 

Pittsburg. June 1.— According to a 
well founded rumor here, the Baron 
von Reldenau, secretary of the Aus- 
trian embassy at Rome. Italy, who ia 
to marry Miss Margaret Louise Magee, 

gne e, finally succeeded in getting 
to.OOO out of the Magee estate t)efore 
would consent that the weddnig 
Srocaed. It Is declared the twiron ftat- 
r refused to accept the $100,000 which 

he was said to have taken, and that 
Mrs. C. L. Magee. wife of the late sen- 
ator, finally was forced to secure the 
money to make up the quarter of a 
million dollar dot for her niece, whom 
she introduced to the baron. 

None of the friends or relatives of 
Miss Magee would discuss the matter. 
At the Duquesne club, where tho 
baron is stopping. It was said he would 
see no one. 

Sermtor Magoe. before he died, did 

everything In his power to prevent 

such a thing as has happened. He left 
an estate valued at $10,000,000, and 
placed the bulk of It in trust for his 
wife. She cannot touch the principal. 

which at her death goes to establish a] 



London. June 1.— "Ito" wliich is the 
monogram for the Israelite territorial 
organization, so actively promoted by 
the Jewish novelist. Israel Zaugkill, is 
making rapid progress. 

This movement has no connection 
with the Zionists and their aspiration 
for repeopllng Palestine with the de- 
scendants of the chosen people is re- 
garded as Impracticable and visionary. 

Apropos of this, a French rnember of JRYING A DOG FOR MURDER 

the house of Rothschild, when asked' ••*••••*■ •• ■' 

if he would go back to Palestine, re- 
plied: "Certia#lir. jprovlded they made 
me ambassadir talaris!" 

The "Ito" j^roject is to secure a 
grant of suitable land in the British 
empire, and therQ to found a self,gov- 
ernlng colony, inhabited by industrious 
Jews who wiu'return to the patriarchial 


Although the off«r of land in British 
East Africa by the colonial office, last 
year, came to nothing, the organization 
is now so adv^ntfe? in its development 
that it will be able to accept a renewed 

Remarkable Case is Heard by the Court 
of Dolomont 

Geneva, June L— Two men named 
Schorrer have been sentenced for im- 
prisonment for life, and tljeir dog to 
be shot, by the court at Dolomont, in 
the canton of Solouro. 

They were charged with the murder 
of wealthy farmer named Morgor, 
The dog had torn the throat of the 
farmer, who was also wounded severe- 
ly by a knife. 

The two men pleaded that the mur- 

der was committed by the dog. and 
much of the time of the jury was oc- 
cupied in hearing evidence for and 
against the animaL 

When the maximum penalty allowed 
by the Swiss law was passed on the 
Schorrors, they burst into tears. Tho 
dog, which was muzzled, fought sav- 
agely as it was removed from the 
court to be shot. 

Greatly Reduced Rates 

From May 31st to June 9th. inclus- 
ive, the Michigan Central will have ou 
sale tickets, Chicago to Boston and 

return at very low rates. Stop over 
allowed at Detroit and Niagara Falls. 
For complete Information call on or 
address Mr. V. C. Russell. Northw^jst- 
ern Passenger Agent. 340 Robert Street 
(Pioneer Press Building), St. Paul, 
Minn. W. J. Lynch. Passenger Truf- 
fle Manager. Chicago, 111. 

Attention, Teachers and Students. 

Are you among the crowd going to 
beautiful Lake Chautauqua this 8um« 
mer' The educational resort of th« 
East. Ask E. R. Porch, Trav. Pasa. 
Agt., Erie Railroad. St. Paul. Mlna,« 
for information. 






Our 6th Anmversary Sale 

$1.98 for Hats up to $5.00 

^TYLES are good, shapes are every one new and the ma- 
>^ terials are excellent. Hair braids, straws and^pyroxilin 
tn light colors and darker shades — naiys, browns and black 
—predominate, with a few lingerie hats among tbem. Ex- 
ceptional values at $^.oo, $4.00 and $^.00. 

29c Quality White Rep 10c 

ONE thousand yards of ^6 inch white rep, mercerised fin- 
ish— most desirable goods for white suits and dresses. 
The real 2gc quality — with tri/ling imperfections here and 
there, hardlv noticeable. Count up and see at what little cost 
this anniversary sale brings you a summer suit. 

^ We Celebrate Our iSixth Birthday With a Week of Magnificent Bargains 

IT IS GLORIOUS to realize that on each succeeding anniversary this store is able to count a very much larger number of friends; 
glorious to feel that, in the main, we have proved- necessary and satisfactory as a store — and that, in the midst of as good stores as 

any city of its size in the United States can boast, we have taken our pl>ace in the foremost rank, noted — not for bigness or oldness, but for the taste of what 
we sell, for the service we give, for the fair prices at which we sell exceptionally good merchandise. To fittingly mark our appreciation of the past year's patron- 
age we have planned to make this our greatest anniversary sale and, with this in view, we have drawn on every part of the store for the strongest bargains it is 
in our power to present. 



For Men. 

O^for 15c white 
^^ laundered cuffs — 
to close cut this line. 

^^^ f^r 50c Jersey 

^^^ ribbed under- 
wear — shirts only — all 


^O^ for boys' 50c 
^ ^^ and 75c negli- 
gee shirts, good pat- 
terns, all sizes. 

Hdlf P^ic^ ^^^ 

• •**•» choice of a 
large variety of work- 
ing men's gloves. 

O^for any pair of 
^^150 flat silk arm 

b;i:i<ls in stock. 


Dress Goods. 

BARGAINS that you will value 
the minute that your hands and 
eyes note the quality of these goods. 

$1.50 TAILOR SUITINGS made of fine worsted 
yarn in neat stripes, checks and broken effects — 
good shades of blue, brown and green. Suiting 
that are different from the ordi- 
nary and that you will not tire of 
— 50 and 54 inches wide — price. 



and fancy effects, in all the staf it- colorings. All 
are desirable stuffs for outing and street wear, 
and for girls' dresses. We sell hundreds of 
yards every season at 50c and 59c 
a yard — 50 pieces to select from 


$1.25 TAILOR MOHAIRS in stripes, checks and 
Fiorentme weaves — all English woven and dyed — 
very lustrous and firm close weaves — 42 to 50 
inches wide — selling at $1.00, $1.19 and $1.25 a 
yard. During the .Anniversary 
sale we will price these suitings 


$1.00 PANAMA VOILES— colors in navy, green 
ar.d brown only — 50 inches wide. A very sea!ion- 

able fabric for suits and skirts, combin 
ing the good features of Panamas and 
voiles — Anniversary price 







Silk Bargains 

WHY pay more than you need 
for your summer silks when 
this 'anniversary sale offers you 
these splendid bargainsPf 

75c FOULARD SILKS— 23 inches wide, in pretty 
colorings of green, blue, tan, gray, red, brown 
and black — printed with neat polka dot and 
rose bud designs. As these silks sell ||^ W^ 
readily at 69c and 75c a yard, yoi^ll j /^C 
recognize what bargains they are at *^ *^ 

59c FANCY AND PLAIN SILKS-taffettas,louis- 
ines and chiffon faille silks and taffetas — neat 
patterns and good colorings — 59c a yard is the 
price you have always paid for them 
— you can well imagine that 15 
pieces will not last long at... 

$1.25 BLACK TAFFETA— 27 inches wide— one 

of the best silks sold over any counter in the 
city at $1.25 a yard. Wearing qualities and 
finish pledged by the makers — guar- 
anteed by us. Buy for the future ' 
during the Anniversary sale at. 

89c and $1.00 WOOL TAFFETAS— have the 

smooth, supple weave erf a silk — but every 
thread is wool. Plain and shadow check ef- 
fects, in greens, browns, tans, rravy and Alice 
blues, grays, cream and black. Your 
chance during the Anniversary sal^ 
to buy them for 





Wash Goods. 

COME expecting to find the 
best and most desirable wash 
goods values offered this season. 

25c MERCERIZED PANAMAS in cream, green, 
champagne, navy blue, Alice blue, light blue, 
tan and black. Stuffs that have been selling 
all this season in a way that shows 
how good they are. Are a "snap" at 
the Anniversary sale price , 


WASH GOODS UP TO I8c — including such 
pretty fabric.« as Tissue de Luxe, Chalonais and 
dimity checks — plain colors with mercerized 
stripes and fancy effects — light and black dots 
and floral patterns, in colorings « ^\\ / 
of pink, navy, Alice and light I ^L /jft^ 
blue, cream and red — sale price. * *^ 

for the first time last year, and brought out 
in new patterns this season. Every woman 
knows that these pretty silky stuffs « ^^ 
can be bought at no time than dur- I ^J^ 
ing this Anniversary sale for * ^^%r 

15c ORGANDIES — 1906 patterns. Ever since 
our wash goods sale people have been asking 
when they could get another lot of these 15c 
and 19c organdies for loc. They will V g^ 
go like wild fire during the Anni- I RJ^ 
versary sale — secure your share at.. ^^^^ 




THESE lines play their part in 
demonstrating the unusual ad- 
vantages that accru to buyers who 
make the most of this Sixth Anni- 
versary Sale. All are spring and 
summer weights. 

Swiss ribbed, mercerized in the yarn. This .An- 
niversary Sale starts a high 
record in underwear values— 
$2.25 values for 

$1.25 LISLE UNION SUIT— mercerized garments, 
for summer wear — luw neck and 
knee length — Anniversary Sale 

50c WHITE RIBBED VESTS-light weight-high 
neck and long sleeve>. An e.\- 
cellent value at 50c — reduced during 
this sale to 

ribbed, seamless, extra elastic and 
fast color. Anniversary Sale Price 


BOYS* 25c '*BLACK CAT" HOSE— extra strong 
— double heel and toe — ribbed leg. 
.Advertised everywhere at 25c — Anni- 
versary Sale price 

>aiii. xiiis .kit 

$ 1 .00 

1 garments. 


.'ight— high 


r large 


.... strong 


{ Anniversary Saleof Women's Wear 

HE Anniversary Sale brings about an important clearance of many 
handsome lines of coats and suits at an earlier time than it would 
ordinarily occur. This makes it possible to obtain nearly a full 
season's wear, with all the tremendous advantages of end 
of the season prices. The styles are the acme of good taste 
and becomingness and in present demand and appeal to 
every woman who judges the character of an offering by 
its desirableness. We advise the earliest possible selec- 
tion, as the number of garments in each group is limited. 




Laces and Embroideries 

EDGES AND INSERTIONS of valenciennes laces 
formerly selling up to 15c a yard — odd patterns 
and unmatched sets of good sellers. Pick out 
an ample lot to last through all the summer 
sewing, for bargains like this do not come every 
day. One price during the Anniver- ^/* 
sary Sale — the yard *^C 


New goods and pretty patterns — the latest im- 
portations of this season in a 35c quality. We 
would be glad to have twice the quantjt>;_to 
offer at this Anniversary Sale — price 
the yard 

^ Coat Redudions 

Radical reductions to close 
out several splendid lines 

of fitted and loose coats. Values seldom offered at any store. 

12 Fitted Covert Coats selling at $7.50 to $10. .now $ 5.50 
1 Fitted Covert Coats selling at $ 1 2, $ 1 5, $ 1 8-now $ 9. 75 

25 Loose Mixed Coats selling at $7.50 now $ 4.95 

7 Stylish Box Coats selling at $10 and $12 now $ 8.50 

3 Long Touring Coats selling at $6.50 now $ 3.50 

15 Long Touring Coats selling at $12 and $15- now $ 9.75 

4 Long Touring Coats selling at $22.50 now $17.50 

15 Auto and Rain Coats selling at $12.50 now $ 9.75 

1 2 Auto and Rain Coats selling at $16.50, $18.50-now $ 1 2.50 
9 Auto and Rain Coats selling at $22.50, $25— -now $18.50 
7 Auto and Rain Coats selling at $27 and $30-.-now $22.50 
2 Auto and Rain Coats selling at $35.00 ^.now $25.00 

Great Reductions in Women's Tailored Suits. 

Mostly tans in light colors — styles and shades that are wanted for summer wearing — among them a few fitted and pony coat 
styles. No woman who wishes to dress well and who still has a summer suit to buy, can afford to overlook this sale. It is 
truly a great sale from the standpoint of high quality, desirable styles and low price. Among the lots we quote: 



4 Suits selling regularly at $15 and $18 — to close at $9.50 

21 Suits selling regularly at $20 to $25 — to close at $16.50 

16 Suits selling regularly at $28 to $30— to close at $20.00 

13 Suits selling regularly at $35 to $40— to close at $25.00 

9 Suits selling regularly at $45 to $48 — ^to close at $33-50 

6 Suhs selling regularly at $58 to $75 — to close at $55.00 

Mercerized Skirts 


9flc BLACK MERCERIZED SKIRT with deep ruf- 
fle — two styles — cut wide and full. Most CJ^^k 
women will want or\t for rainy weather. . .w^W 

$1.50 BLACK MERCERIZED SKIRT with 3 deep 
ruffles and dust ruffle. Good seller at the QPtr* 
regular price, $150 — Anniversary price... ^OC 

$2.50 HEATHERBLOOM SKIRTS— made wtth a 
deep flounce and two ruffles. \ skirt with many 
of the advantages of a silk SKirt; sale d^ 1 Qfl 

$3.50 HEATHERBLOOM SKIRTS— made of a fine 
quality of "Heatherbloom" fabric, with fuH doubje 
flounce and ruffles — Anniversary sale 

;n lUJi uouDie 


I Shoes and Oxfords 


aii sizes and leathers in a variety of snap- 

fiy styles, narrow widths. Choose them 
rom'the tables at— the d! 1 QA 

$2.50 AND $3 OXFORDS for women, 
mostly f3.oo values. Patent colts and 
kids with tips and plain toes — Bluclier, 
large eyelet ribbon ttes, but- ^ 1 AO 
ton and straight lace styles ^ 1 s^O 

WOMEN'S $1.50 SLIPPERS- fine kid, 
one and two strap styles, opera Q A/« 

=^ ^ 

Notion Counter. 

lOc SHELL BACK-COMBS in difiFerent 
shapes and styles. Think of a back comb 
being offered at this anniversary 
price of ^_ 


and low heels, hand turned. 

blacking, one to a customer, at.. 





BOXED WRITING PAPER— 24 sheets of 
crcani white paper and 24 envelopes in a 
box and two 01 these boxes selling ^^% 
tomorrow for ^'___« '__ _ ^C 

and colors, marked at exactly half ^LfK 

price for anniversary sale, yard ■ OC 

65c MUSIC ROLLS in black and trown, 
imitation walrus leathers. An anni- C^^^ 
versary bargain. See them J\/C 

Neckwear, Etc. 

blue, light pink, navy and cardinal. Suit- 
able also for boys* and girls' wear. C^% 
Anniversary price ^C 

braided with black and white ^ CT^^ 
braid, choice of the assortment. I^^C 


dresser covers, floral and conventional 
designs printed on Scrim, ready C^^^ 
to-work, sale price ^vC 

$1.25 to $2.25 SOFA PILLOWS in or- 
iental designs embroidered on IJ^l^ 
scrim and reduced for this sale inttH 

For Housekeepers 

THE mere announcement of 
special offerings in the linen 
and bedding^ section will temptevery 
housekeeper who knows. 

59c to 69c TABLE DAMASK— a big quantity of 
cream damask — all pure linen — German and Irish 
makes — 60, 64, 68 and 72-inch widths — weighty, 


but with no filling whatsoever — every 
pattern a. choice design. At no ot" 
nave we offered this damask at 


18-INCH CRASH TOWELING — pure Irish linen 
— bleached — for everyday, continuous service. 
Three different patterns of striped borders to 
choose from. It's sound economy to buy all you 
will need for months to come at this ^\/ 
an,niversary sale. Other days you ^ /^C 

payioc a yard — during the sale * 

weight, good patterns and nice hcn)s. Hotel men 
and women who know good values in bedspreads 
should avail themselves at once of this Annniver- 
sary offering. We have onlj' one case for you 
Others call them the $150 kind 
— our price for this sale will 

be only 

THERE WILL BE CUT PRICES on sheets, sheet- 
ing, pillow cases and casing, and other special val- 
ues in household linens and bedding for summer 
use. Make it a point to see our spe- 
cia line of table damask — which hasn't 
an equal for wear, at — the yard 

$ 1 .00 

?ets, sheet- 
pecial val- 
ix summer 



Muslin Underwear 

AN out-rush of small lots from 
our own good stock, at HALF 
PRICE. All perfect, carefully made 
gfarments — no "job made" under- 
muslins have any part in our sales. 



$1.00 INDIA LINON DRAWERS- trimmed 
embroidery and torchon lace — refluc- •• \^ 
ed for the Anniversary Sale to V^AIT 
exactly One ••*»•» 

$1.75 FINE CAMBRIC DRAWERS, trimmed with 
three rows of torchon lace insertion 
and edging. Reduced for the Anni- 
sary Sale to One 

$1.25 FINE CAMBRIC DRAWERS, trimmed with 
Valenciennes lace and insertion with 
lower ruffle edged with lace. Anni- 
sary Sale price, just One 

75c CAMBRIC DRAWERS, trimmed with torchon 
insertion and edge or with embroi- 
derj' beading and baby ribbon. An- 
niversary Sale price, One 

$1.50 FINE NAINSOOK GOWNS — yoke and 

sleeves trimmed with wide valen- 
ciennes lace. Reduced for the Anni- 
versary Sale to One 

$1.50 FINE LONG CLOTH GOWNS with low 
neck and short sleeves, trimmed with 
insertion and embroidery edge, bead- 
ing and baby ribbon. Sale price. One. 

$1.25 CAMBRIC SKIRTS with lawn flounce trim- 
med with valenciennes insertion and 
edge — regular $1.25 undermuslins 









ments — corset covers, gowns, skirts 
and drawers — are added to the above 
lots, at a reduction of One 



I Alarm Clocks. 

L 32-HOUR ALARM CLOCKS-4 inches in /LQ^ 
diameter — nickel-plated cases w^\^ 
. == 

The Drug Department* 

lOc HOUSEHOLD AMMONIA— full pint battles— 
Star quality — Anniversary sale price — per ^ ^^ 

bottle C C 

BOCOBELLI CASTILE SOAP-sold at every drug 
and grocery store in Duluth, at 8c a cake — fT^ 

sale price ^C 

PINE TAR TOILET SOAP— large 5c cake of good 
quality tar soap — during the Anniversary ^^^ 

sale ^C 

15c BABY BJ^TTLERS of white and colored cel- 
luloid — light and durable — Anniversary sale ^ ^^ 

price • C 

sweet and clean — a splendid quality of 
bristles — sale price 

•—■7 —"f 





- . 



Ti'rfT Vjft.^r^-rf .cTJA 

I DWlVf.'^Vir H' 




To many Duluthians the following 
article concerning Mrs. Jane W. Guth- 
rie, formerly of this city, which appears 
In the last l3sue of The Writer, a 
monthly magazine for literary workers, 
will be read with much Interest here. 
Mrs. Outhrle's progress In the literary 
field has been watched with Interest 
by her friends in thU city, and she Is 
welcomed by many friends upon her 
visits to Duluth. The Writer says: 

''Jane W. Guthrie, whose story, 'The 
Human InstincL' was published In 
AInsiet's for March, was born in ChiUi- 
Cothe, Ohio, whery she grew up in the 
atmosphere of a fine library and a rare 
collection of Americana, gathered when 
comparatively few people in that re- 
gion, with the xcejuion of her father 
and her uncle, to whom the collection 
belonged, knew what Americana are. 
Bhe married Frank W. Guthrie, whose 
railroad mterests took him from city 
to city, and it wa.s in 1335, while they 
were living in Duluth, that Mrs. Guth- 
rie did her first writing for publication, 
taking up the occupation as recreation 
aiid as a means of entertainment, as 
6he was a stranger in Duluth. For three 
years she edited a department in the 
Saturday evening issue of The Duluth 
Evening Herald, and she acknowledges 
her debt to the editors for the training 
Bhe obtained there. Her first magazine 
article, a sketcii of Old Blue and White 
pottery ware, was publislied in ISdS, 
and she has since had articles In Mun- 
eeys. the Outlook, Harper's Magazine, 
Harpers Bazar, the Four Track News, 
and the Metropolitan, and many articles 
in newspapers. In 1901 she wrote a 
abort history of the city of Duluth. 
called "The Story of Duluth.' Her in- 
tellr^ctual interest turns to American 
history and its aliied branches, eth- 
nology and domestic arts and crafts. 
and "The Human Instinct" is her first 
attempt at fiction. Mrs. Guthrie is a 
memljer of the New York branch of 
the Sequoyla league, organized for the 
purp<3se of ameliorating the condition 
of the Indians and stimulating their 

meeting of the year tomorrow after- 
noon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. 
R. W. Bowden, of 1820 East First 

• * * 
The June cotillion will be danced to- 
morrow evening at the boat club house. 



Persona! Mention. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Weiss 
children have returned from a 

days' visit at Redwood Falls. 

* • « 

Mrs. Robert W. Mars and Bes- 
sie Mars left last evening for Winnipeg 
to attend Mrs W. H. Birch who is 

critically ill. Mr. Mars left for Winni- 
peg last Sunday In response to a tele- 

• « * 

Miss Sail of the Masonic Temple left 
this morning for Portland, Ore., where 
she will make her home with her par- 

« • • 

Mrs. C. F. Fletcher of Seattle, for- 
merly of this city, is the guest of 
friends In the city. She Is with Mrs. 
Briggs of 32d West Superior street. 

• * ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lyder, Jr., and 
daughter of 2015 East Superior street 
' have returned from a visit at their for- 
' mer home at Akron. Ohio. 

mkaS H<Btml Mairkeis ©ger j 

Aid Ojffered. 

The readers of The Herald, who were 
int3rested in the problem for the Bethel 
Rescue home will be interested to know 
tliat during the past month $31540 has 
been subscribed by friends of the work. 
The appeal, which appeared in the last 
Bethel Record, and which reached a 
larger number of people through The 
Herald, brought the first thought to 
many that the home was in debt and 
ree<i. The subscription list was headed 
by a check from Mrs. J. M. Gldding, 
and since then many Duluth citizens 
have promptly offered their help. The 
friends of the home will be interested 
In knowing that owing to the great 
need the entire amount will be applied 
to the deficit at the home, and not go 
to the fund for all the Bethel work. 

S<jur cherries, 15 cents a quart box. 

Green peppers, 5 cents each. 

Fresh killed broilers at $1.50 a pair. 

More elderly hens at 20 cents a pound. 

Tomatoes. 70 cents a basket. 

It is one great and good pleasure 
these days to do the house marketing 
for the stores are filled -with delicious; 
things, or at least things that may be 
made delicious in combination with 
other things. There is no end to the! 
delightful meals and dainty surpriseol 
that may be concocted that brings Loj 
mind cherry pie. Do have cherry pie. 
tomorrow or next day. It means that 
somebody's fingers will have to be '. 
cherry red. and the mu-ssy stoning pari ) 
of the business will not be clamorousl> 

welcomed, but the result, oh. the re- 
sult! Dripping, juicy, luscious, red, 
rare, ecstatic cherry pie! It fairly 
makes the tears come to one's eyes to 
think of that pie that one will prooa- 
bly not have tomorrow, and it also 
makes one wish that one could renew 
one's youth and sit with fat cheek 
supported by a fat hand and arm lean- 
ing on the kitchen table asking with 
a most disinterested air "Are you 
a-goin" to put ALL them cherries in 
the pie?" 

The tomatoes are remaining rather 
poor, and not very cheap, but tho 
quantities of everything else scarcely 
makes their prohibitive price and con- 
dition noticeable. 

^onor Mm ^ber!s. 

The meuioers of the business girls 
classes of the gj-mnasium class of the 
Toung Women's Christian association 
entertained at an inf^rnial evening last 
night in honor of Ruth Roberts, 
physical director of the gymaslum dur- 
li;g th-' past year. The affair was giv- 
pn at the homo of Mrs. Rebecca Pineo 
JJoyington of Lester Park and about 
forty young women enjoyed a pleasant 
evening. A number of the members of 
the matron's will entty-tain In 
Miss Rot)erts' honoh this evening at 
the home of Mrs. Julsrud on East 
Fourth street. 

&ipenis of interest 

A cake and apron sale will be the 
affair at which members of Trinity 
Guild will preside tomorrow afternoon 
at the home of Mr.s. J. D. Morrison of 
2131 East Superior street. 

• • • 

The pupils of Miss Wlnnifred Holmes 
will appear In a piano recital this even- 
ing, the affair to be given in the danc- 
ing hall of the old Masonic Temple. 
The assisfing soloists will be Mrs. 

James McAuIiffe and Miss Marie Clark. 

* « • 

The Forward Guild of the First Pres- 
byterian church will hold the last 


In Fifteen Years, Though 

Occupying the Same 


New York. June 1.— Although George 
S. Giggins and his brother, David, have 
used the same office at No. 128 Law- 
rence street for fifteen years, not a 
word have they spoken to each other 
in all that time. 

They are brothers of ex-Mayor Dan- 
iel Higgins of Fort Lee, a wealthy 
manufacturer of dye. with offices on 
Ve.sey street. George Higgins, who is 
fifty-one. runs a tin shop that was left 
Lv his father, and lives over It. Ever 
since the father's death David, who is 
9 years younger than George, has had 
a desk in a corner of the office wherj 
he takes orders for plumbing. He 
lives In Fort Lee. 

The story of the brothers' f^ud came 
to light, when George asked Justice 
McLaughlin, in the Twelfth municipal 
court district, to make David move his 
desk out of his shop. 

"My lawyer served him with an or- 
der to move by May 1." said George, 
indignantly, "and h3 won't budge. He 
says he has a verbal lease on the desk 

Justice McLaughlin a.sked them why 
th>^y couldn't talk it over and coma to 
some agreement. 

"Talk to him!" exclaimed George, In 
dismay. "Why, I wouldn't speak a 
word to him for all the money in the 
world. No use trying to make me do 

Then he told of the fifteen years of 

"You ought to make up," suggested 
the justice. 

"I'm willing, but he won't do It." 
said David, regretfully. 

"You bet I won't." snapped George, 
being careful to talk to the court. 

The judge set the case for next Tues- 

What started the trouble between 
the brothers is not quite clear in the 
minds of either of them. George says 
that as far back as twenty years ago 

Essen, Prussia, June 1. — The engage- 
ment is announced of Bertha Krupp. 
owner of tha Krupp works, to Gustav 
Von Bohien TJnd Hall>ach, secretary of 
the Prussian legation at the Vatican. 



A Special Sale 

Shirt Waist Dresses 
and Separate Waists. 

w^.. What is your taste? Do you prefer a separate waist — or the com- 

;''^ plete shirt dress? You can secure either, or both, at this sale at 
most reasonable prices. Tomorrow we offer a handsome collection of 
dressy shirt waist suits and dresses, any style and any fabric any woman 
can desire — fine chiffon taffeta, Louisine taffeta, satin Foulards or fine 
handkerchief linens, Butchers' linen, silk Mull, mercerized Mull, fine 



PETER PAPf SUITS — Exclusively 
shown by us. Made of good qual- 
ity Louisine taffeta, in new ef- 
fects such as black and navy, hair- 

KA. line checks, at $17.50, worth 

W $22.50. 

new and only shown by us. Mod- 
ern; the new coin spot foulard 
sunburst pleated skirts, velvet or 
self trimmed at $22.50, $25,00 and 

r* T.awns and Linons, etc. 

" SHEER LINON DRESS^a quality 

of lawn usually used on dresses, 

.^^ twice the price we are asking — 

'• beatifully trimmed, at $10.00, cheap 

at $12.50. 

FOULARD SUITS— The new wide 
spaced coin spot foulard, in white 
navy or black ground, with con- 
trasting colorings, at $19.50 and 

of good quality lawn pin tucks 
and fine val. lace trimmed, at 

MULL DRES.S— Fine soft material, 
trimmed with blind embroid|ry 
ea re and insertion to match, at 
$7.50, worth $9.00. 
MULL DRESS—Made of excellent 
quality material, trimmed with 
fine val. lace and insertion, neat 
-lock patterns, at $8.75, worth 

yoke, trimmed with fine val. lace 
an^ embroidery, i .cp lace girdle, 
at $27.50 and $32.50. 

FANCY SILK SUITS— Cliiffon Taf- 
feta Suits in fancy checks, plaids 
or plain colors, trimmed with lace 
yoke and taffeta ornaments, at 
$15.00, $18.50, $20.00, etc. 
French lawn, fine sheer quality — 
neatly tucked and trimmed with 
German val. lace, at $25.00. 
SWISS DRESS—Fine dotted Swiss 
trimmed with lace and fine nie- 
dalions, short sleeves, at $18.50. 

FINE LAWN DRESS— Nicely trim- 
med with fine val. lace and wide 
plaits, at $5.00, worth $6.50. 

his two brothers were always picking 
at him. 

"We all lived in Harlem then." he 
aid, "and they used to be foerver bor- 
rowing my clothes and going to dances 
with them. I had a big appetite, and 
they used to eat most of the victuals 
before I got to the table and then 
laugh at me. I was the oldest boy, 
and they seemed to be jealous of me. 

"When my father died, fifteen years 
ago, I paid my mother $300 for this 
shop, auid because I had it David got 
mad. He said he'd come around with 
a desk and do business for himself. 
We had a quarrel one day and I lost 
my temper and threw a cup of tea at 
him. It hit him on the head. It't long aft^r that we stopped 
talking, but I'm not sure whether It 
was throwing the tea cup that brought 
it about. 

"David got to telling a lot of stories 
about me to the girl I was keeping 
company with, and that soured me on 
him worse than ever. But she didn't 
believe him and married me just the 
same. After Dave and I stopped talk- 
ing Daniel took Dave's part. That ril- 
ed me up against Daniel and I hayen't 
said much to him for going on twelve 

Ill admit I've got a bad temper, but 

David's got a worse one than I have. 

I wouldn't, by gum. give him a durned 

.cent if he was starving, and when he 

'dies I won't go to his funeral." 

David says he distinctly remembers 
I being hit on the head with something 
[George threw, but his recollection is 
{that it was a crowbar and not a tea 


; "I've got a more forgiving nature 

! than he has»" said David, "and Id 
make up, but he is too stubborn. 

! George is not really a bad one at heart. 
but he can't forget our quarrels. I'm 

I going to move out of the place some 

!day, but not until I find another office 

[that I like." 

1 Whatever communication the two 
brothers have had with each other 
since the feud began has been through 
the Intermediary of friends or lawyers. 
When David pays his rent he has ono 
of his men leave a check for $12 on 
George's desk and George sends a re- 
ceipt by his clerk. The two men pre- 
tend never to see each other. 





Extra quality of fine Jap 
silks, tucked -and trimmed 
with good val. lace, silk 
embroiderexi panel — well 
worth $4.00. 

fancy' CHECKED 
WAISTS, $6,75, 

The new effects in gray 
checks an^ plaids, neat 
tucks, finished with black 
piping — short or full 
length sleeves. 


Made of fine printed sheer 
lawn, short sleeves with 
silk tie — relpular pricQl 

Made of white Union 
Linon, nicely tucked, wide 
rolling collar and cuffs — 
equal to $2.50 kind. 

Made of white figured 
madras, wide rolling col- 
lar and extra pockets^ 
regular price $1.50. 
Handsome net waists, 
elaborately trimmed with 
Irish crochet lace and 
fagotting, cuffs corres- 
pondingly trimmed. 

Entirely new selection, 
made of soft finish chif- 
fon taffeta— ranging from 
$4.95 to $12.50. 

A 'number of beautiful choice 



Plain pink or blue lawn 
waists, tucked front, very 
wide embroidered panel, 
trimmed with German 
val. lace and insertion. 
$1.50 to $2.98. 
Three different styles of 
fine mercerized or silk 
niul waists, clusters of 
fine graduated tucks, at 
$1.50, $1.98 and $2.98. 

Beautiful net waists, with 
hand embroidered panel 
. and trimmed with German 
ival. lace, short sleeves. 
Irish crochet lace waists, 
yoke, collar and cuffs 
made of oriental lace, 
short sleeves. 


A big collection of high 

grade net waists — they 

are works of art — ranging 

from $15.00 to $35.00. 

c About 150 Ladies' Wai.sts- 

Waists, tucked front, CflO/CC [choice of high grade qualities. tflOlCC 
1 with val. lace or em- made of fine net, fine lace all- 



broidery, short or full length 

sleeves, cuffs edged with val. 

lace — regular price $1.50, and 

considered cheap at that. 


over, chiffon, taffeta, sheer 
lawns, etc. None worth less 
than $6.00, and most of them 
good values at $7-50 and $8.50. 




Fine round net yoke trim- 
med with point d' esprit, 
Jap silk lined, short 
sleeves, well worth $5.00. 


Every style offers some- 
thing different and ex- ^ 
elusive in design, made of ^ 
extra Vieavy quality Jap 
silk with expensive work- 
manship, at $5.75. $7.50. 
$8.75, $10.00 and $11.50. 



Corner Superior Street and First Avenue IVest, Duluth. 


Wild Animal Dealer Has Narrow Escape 
on a Vessel. 

London, June 1.— On board the Uu- 
lon-Castle liner Comrle Castle, which 
has just arrive*^, at .Plymouth, was a 
fine collection ot> wild animals captur- 
ed In Africa by Mr,. Windhorn, a Ger- 
man dealer. 

Mr. Windhorn 4iad a narrow escape 
from serious injury when the vessel 
had been to sea. about a week. Among 
the collection of seven baboons was a 

large ape of the Sphinx species. Theae 
animals were kept in large iron cag'^s 
In the fore hold, alongside five wolves, 
an African hornbull. three Stanley (or 
paradise) cranes, and eighty thorn 

By some means the ape succeeded in 
forcing the bars of its cage, and when 
Mr. Windhorn and his attendant went 
to see the animals one morning thty 
discovered the wild brute gamboling 
about the hold. 

In the endeavors to get the ape bacK 
to its cage Mr. Windhorn was severciy 
bitten by the animal. He slipped, and 
while on the floor the animal sprang 
upon him, tore his left hand, and bit 

him on the right foot. 

Other means of capture having fail- 
ed, a large grating was secured ov<^r 
the hatchway leading to the hold, and 
on it some apples and oranges were 
placed, so that the animal in order to 
roach them, had to stretch his power- 
1 ful arms through the bars. After a Ut- 
i tie time the ape made a grab at the 
iapp-les with both hands. While in thl.i 
I position both his hands were lashed to- 
igether. The animal continued In such 
la wild state that the use of drugs was 
resorted to. But neither these nor the 
! liberal supply of whisky produced the 
! desired effect. 

i Enough opium was then administered 
to kill ten men. The arug was put in 
I a bottle of lemonade, which the ape 
' consumed at one gulp. 

The animal lived five days. 




Entire Stock of Shoes for Men, Women and Children to be closed 

out as quickly as possible, regardless of cost or value. 

Buy Your Summer Shoes now while Sizes are Complete. 

Mothers Come Here Tomorrow I 

Fathers Gome Here Tomorrow! iDliildreii Come Here Tomorrow! 

.*ii. at 
"51 .3. 

Extra Salespeople. No Goods Charged. None on Approval. 
Open Late Tomorrow Night Buy in the iVlorning, If possible, to avoid the Crowds. 


W. Superior 






W. Superior 



5 ga s; ^ 5^ wi ^' n o^ tVjg1 fa »? i <W k ^ ^ 


Hearing on the Survey Case Is Held at 

I Washington. June 1.— At the special 
I request of President Roosevelt. Secretary 
■ of the Interior Hitclicock sal with the at- 
i torney general for the interior depart- 
' nient at the hearing of the Cedar Island 
lake survey case, which was held yester- 
day. Ex-Senator Vilas and J. B. Middle- 
: coff arg^ueU the case for the settlers, 
', while Britton and Graham appeared for 

the lessees. 
i The question at Issue Is whether the 
secretary of the interior shall compel 
the commissioner of the land office to 
survey and meander the lake from the 
line origrinally run by F. 3. Howe, In 
lti76, which iias been accepted in two 
decisions by the United States supreme 
court, or run a new and distinct line. 
The value of the property aflfected In 
the case Is estimated in the millions, 
nearly all of It being thought to be 
underlaid with iron ore. The contro- 
versy has arisen as a result of an er- 
roneous survey which Included within 
the boundaries of Cedar Island | 
some 1,20») acres of dry land. This land 
was settled upon and ever since the 
immense beds of Iron ore were discov- 
ered at Eveleth. a few miles away, has 
been In litigation. No decision is ex- 
pected in the case for at least several 


Shown by Monthly Report to be in Good 

St Paul, June 1.— The state revenue 
fund is now down below 1400,000, which 
is tho lowest it haa been since the rail- 
road taxes were paid, last winter, and 
probably the lowest It will be until next 
fall. The monthly statement Issued 
by State Treasurer Block shows a bal- 
ance in the fund of $376,996, against 
$533,936, a month ago. A year ago at 
this timo there was a deficit in the 
revenue fund amounting: to $163,886. 

"I think the report shows the state 

finances to be in excellent condition," 
said State Auditor Iverson. "It sltows 
almost $400,000 cash In the revenue 
fund, and the June tax settlements will 
bring in about $300,000. There Is about 
$100,000 due on inheritance taxes. This 
may not all be paid before the close of 
the fiscal year, but if it is, together 
i with the miscellaneous receipts. If we 
deduct for the running expenses, we 
will close the fiscal year at the end of 
July with a cash balance • of $700,000, 
Last year we closed the fiscal year 
with an overdraft of $444,000 In the 
revenue fund. 

"The trust funds are all In good con- 
dition. The permanent school fund, in 
spite of large loans that have been 
made to counties, towns and school 
districts lately, has over $200,000 to the 
good, and the other trust funds, the. 
permanent university, the state institu- 
tions and the swamp land fund, hav« 
an additional $60,000." 

Thousands annually witness to 
the efficiency of Early Ri.sers. These 
pleasant, r<^liable lit'le pill.s have long 
borne a reputation second to nonn as a 
laxative and cathartic. Sold by .1I! drug 
gitts. ^ 


As Engineers at Eveleth. and the Law 
Appealed To. 

St. Paul, Jun 1.— Complaint has been 
made to the state labor department by 
residelts of Eveleth of boys under 18 
years of age being employed as engineers 
in the mines at that point. An Inter- 
pretation of the law has been asked. 

The labor department hold.s that boy» 
of such age cannot be employed as en- 
gineers nor licenses Issued- to them, as 
has been claimed. 

The law makes 21 years the minimum 

9f Jan. old mMO, 
kM» fom MUM M 
t|SE«f MiM wwt 

ba roan. aU nfbt. but 
. _»UiT bow hot U fotfr 
ay i<rm«, mi ^t- Thtrli 

ft e*a't mit— eo maUor 
Btttef fo (b4 COT 

•at do«n roar I* 





United States Court 

In Everybody's for Juil^. 
LaWson tells how his offer to 
testify against Rogers an^ 
Rockefeller, and recover 
$4,000,000 stolen from the 
Bay Slate Gas Company, was 
refused by the receiver; also 
how William Rockefeller sailed 
for Europe just at the "right 
time" and returned as soon 
as the trial was over. 

Also a magnificent picture 
of the exposed frenzied finan- 
cier. "It Is rash to disturb 
greed at the kill." 

15 cents a copy |i.5cvaye«r- 



it'' "■ '-"JE*" 


Commissioner Shields Shocked and Post- 
office's Piiiy Food Reformed. 

New York, June 1. — Just why the 
porters In the postoffice building scruo 
down the corridors at 5 in the after- 
noon instead of at 4 as formerly is a 
secret %\hich has just been disclosed. 

Not very long ago the porters began 
swashing water up and down the cor- 
ridors at the very moment the federal 
court adjourn, 4 sharp. A good many 
persons were still in the building, 
though, much inconvenienced by the 

flcod. Complaints were made, but 
nothing was done. 

Finallj- a slightly built, wirj' federal 
judge happened to stay beyond the us- 
ual closing nour. When he was ready 
to leave the dally flood had covered 
the floor a soapy inch deep. 

"No rubbers and thin shoes," sighed 
his honor, ruefully. "W ell, there's 
only one thing for me to do or get my 
feet soaked. Do you think you're 
strong enough to ferry me over?" he 
laughingly asked six-foot Deputy Mar- 
shal Mike Blake. 

"Sure, your honor," grinned Mike. 

"But will you?" 

"Sure, your honor. Up with you." 

So It happened that staid Commis- 
sioner Shields, who watches over the 
federal judges as a hen over her chick- 
ens, had a shock on coming around a 
corner to behold his honor riding pick- 
aback on big Mike Blake's shoulders 
across the sudsy Jordan and enjoying 
it like any 2-year-old. 

"Good heavens!" ejactulated the 
commissioner, all in ft fluster. "This is 
certainly somehting new for you. 
Judge." XT 

"Wish Id discovered It before, John," 
crowed his honor. "Get up there, mar- 
shal. You see, John," continued his 
honor, "I haven't had a good ride like 
this since 1 was a boy, and I tell you 
it's great." 

And as if he had been a grandson 
Instead of a grandfather, his honor 
clapped his heels against his steed's 
ribs until He broke into a splashing 

The commissioner, however, was so 
alarmed at the incident, at the proba- 
bility of Its being repeated and at the 
possibility of less majeste of its publi- 
cation that he hastened to the post- 
master and insisted that the daily 
ecrub down be set at an hour when it 
was more possible to preserve the fed- 
eral properitjes. 

Folluwins tlie Flag 

When our i«ol<liers went to Cuba ami 
thr Philippines, liefilth was the most 
Important ccnsideration. Willis T. Mor- 
gan, retired commissary sergeant U. S. 
A., of Kural Route 1, Concord. N. }£.. 
says: "I was two years in Cuba and two 
years in thf Philippines, and being sub- 
ject to colds, I took Dr. Kinjt's New I>is- 
covery for t'onsumption. which kept me 
In perfect health. And now, in New 
Hampshire, we find it the best medicine 
In the world for coughs, colds, bronchial 
troubles and all lung diseases. Guaran- 
tted at all druggists. Price 50c and 11.00. 
Trial bottle free. 



"Washington, May 31. — Chairman 
Tawney and his associates on the com- 
mittee on appropriations, refused to ac- 
cept suggestions made by Mr. I^acey 
of Iowa, chairman of the public lands 
committee, to lop off the appropriation 
for the rrayment of salaries of receiv- 
ers of land offlces. which Is always 
carried In the sundry civil appropria- 
tion bill. Mr. Lacey was defeated in 
his own committee when he tried to 
put through a bill abolishing these offi- 
ces, and endeavored to have the com- 
mittee on appropriation carry the thing 
through by refusing to prtAide money 
for them. The reason givt n for refus- 
ing to do this was "that the commit- 
tee was going to have trouble enough 
on the floor when the sundry civil bill 
came up. without bringing nearly all 
the West-rn members into line in oppo- 
sition." This kills the proposal to abol- 
ish these oftice-s. which was urged by 
Liand Commissioner ICichards and the 
secretary of the interior. 

The sworn statement of the manufac- 
turers protects you from opiates in Ken- 
nedy's I.rfixative Honey and Tar. Sold by 
ftll druggists. , 


By the Railroads, Despite 

the Investigations and 


Prosperity is the Rule 

Throughout the Whole 


New York, June 1.— All week financiers 
had excitement and amazement in .«uch a 
degree that now they are dazed b.v the 
events and uncertain eitiier of present 
or future. 

They have facing them a most unusual 
situation, one without precedent, and 
neither the most extensive experience nor 
past records of this country serve as a 
guide to the puzzled ones. The revela- 
tions as to the "stand pat" officials of 
the great Pennsylvania system; the in- 
vestigations of the Western railroad re- 

baters; the vigorous movement of state 
and federal officials on the trail of the 
Standard Oil company; the prosecution of 
life insurance officials, any one of these 
in past years would have been suffi- 
cient to upset the entire stock market 
and caused rapid declines and severe 
losses, but all combined seem to have but 
little effect upon general values of the 
country, or even upon local conditions. 

Each day brings some new corporate 
scandal, an exposure of same illegal 
transaction or some system of suspicious 
personal gain, but all these are turned 
Into sentiment that justifies the belief 
that remedies will be found for the ex- 
isting evils, and that corporate manage- 
ment and political action will be cleaner 
and purer In the near future. 

While all these malodorous transactions 
are being turned up and men hithtrto re- 
spected are being deposed from their higii 
places In public sentiment, and the people 
are placing them in t*ree classes— guiliy. 
suspected and clear— no one reading the 
plain business and financial reports would 
imagine for one moment that such house- 
cleaning was going on. The more the 
railroad companies are subjected to in- 
vestigations and inspections the greater 
their earnings seem to be, and the more 
extensive become their orders for ma- 
terials used in construction and repairs. 

The street is taking the view that the 
reforms that are bound to come will add 
to the Income of the stockholders and 
take out of the hands of a few managers 
or close syndicates of directors the large 
and broad powers now being exercised by 

The state and federal railway investiga- 
tions have already stirred up railway 
stockholders, and many of them are now 
actively at work organizing to investi- 
gate matters that the interstate commerce 
commission or other federal officials can- 
not reach In the somewhat contracted 
lines of their spheres of action. 

The stockholders, for instance, have 
the right to know who are members of 
construction companies that receive the 
contracts for the buildmg of lines of 
switches or of buildings, and 
who constitute the firms that furnish 
various supplies to the great systems of 
the country. 

Federal officials cannot well go into 
those things, but shrewd stockholders de- 
sire to know, and In some very notable 
instances they are going to find out, and 
when that line of investigation gets fully 
under way and it is disclosed who gets 
the profits that the stockholders' money 
or the proceeds of bond sales pay for. 
the life in.«urance revelations will seem 
trivial In comparison to the budget the 
railway corporations will furnish. The 
men who controlled the Insurance com- 
panies and railroad corporations in 18iJ6, 
i with few exceptions, put their company's 
'money into politics in ordfr to control 
I the government, and, throuKh the elect- 
' ed offrpials, the country. That Is openly 
j admitted. They made a great mistake 
for themselves, for their companies, and 
neither Republican nor Democrat is will- 
I ing to assume the odium of such ac- 

Those gentlemen have lost control of 
j the country. Its sentiment is against 
them. They have lost control of the ad- 
ministration— even if it favored them it 
dare not avow It. 

They will lose control of their com- 
panies in many Instances and scores of 
them alrf-ady have fallen victims of their 
i ow n vicit>us designs and illegal actions. 

Seventy-five per cent of the men who 

were eltcted by the tremendous contribti- 

tions to the campalpn funds of 18S*;-19CiO- 

l£t<4 cannot openly reciprocate for the fa- 

I vors received, and many of them will pose 

I as reformers and in the coming congres- 

I sional elections will openly deplore such 

[political corruption. 

Whatever may have been the returns 
to the contributors in the years since 
lS9fi. their harvest Is now ended. Publi- 
city has destroyed It. The corporation 
ammunition train has been blown up. 
There may be "fat frying" of manufac- 
turers in the next election, but contribu- 
tions of railways and life Insurance com- 
panif'S to partisan campaign funds will 
be few and far between. Policy holders 
and stockholders will fare b^'tter, but 
there will undoubtedly be great changes 
in political results. 

When the gold from the United State.«« 
wa.« sent to France to pay for the French 
rights and Interest in the Panama canal, 
attention was called to the exceedingly 
I favorable impression this was sure to 
I make on the minds of the French people, 
and the pretliction was then made that in 
jthe future it would surely bring to thi.-? 
country for investment large amounts of 
Frt- nch capital. The results are now In 
I full evidence. It is stated upon the verv 
I best of authority that fully J10;(.0(K*.«iO of 
i the money of French investors is now 
i beinp placed In securities of enterprises 
in the United States, and as everything 
in our country is in splendid C4indition, 
and this JlOO.ttXi.OOO invested will with- 
out doubt bring profit to the investors, 
the demand for our securities will grow, 
and hundreds of millions of French cash 
will be at our command within a very 
brief period of time. 

With the shipbuilding trust episode in 
France, the life insurance troubles which 
were fully aired there, the French invest- 
ments have been retarded, but now^ confi- 
de nee In our enterprises has been restort d 
and the money will continue to flow this 

The French people have so much money 
Invested in Russia that they do not care 
to put too many eggs in one basket, and 
our own country has now become a prime 
favorite for their surplus funds. In all 
sections of the ciuntry there exist* scar- 

i» ■^-;^*^S^^)F^'T^ 




To render this First Anniversary Week conspicuous in our history and substantially prove our appreciation of the constant support 
and unfailing confidence of our patrons throughout our existence as Duluth's Greatest Clothing Bargain Center, we have arranged seven 
days of such bargain giving as Duluth or the Northwest has never seen. 


The bargains alone are enough attraction to crowd our store, 
but we want this day to be remembered by the people, therefore we 
have secured, as we think, some very desirable 


500 Sets Stereoscopic Views of San Fran- 
cisco Fire and Earthqualte Ruins. 

500 Sets Stereoscopic Views of San Fran- 
cisco Fire and Earthqualce Ruins. 

These sets are of 50 Views in a set and we are going to give these pictures to every adult entering our store on Saturday free as a 
souvenir. Remember, you need not make a purchase to get the souvenirs. The head of every home, in the city should call tomorrow, Sat- 
urday, for these great pictures, showing with a vividness that no written description could att empt, the completeness and the vast extent 
of the destruction wrought by earthquake and flame in the Doomed City. 

These Free Souvenirs together with the Great Anniversary Bargains will crowd our store for the next 7 Day Sale, 

Commencing Saturday, June 2, 



with every $5.00 purchase or 
over at our Anniversary Sale, we 
will give positively FREE, a beau- 
tiful Oak Stereoscope, worth at 
least $1.00. 

Men's Fancy Vests. 

Plain white and tan Washable 
Vests, regular $1.50 and $2 QQa 

grades— at «IOl/ 

$2.50 Vests, with braid tt | iO 

Silk and mercerized Vests, a beau- 
tiful line, worth up to $3 tf | QO 
—go at IP 1 ■ »/0 


Elake & Waite soft and stiff $3 00 
Hats, in fact any $3 Hat tf | QO 
in the house, at IP 1 •wO 

Remarkable Values 
in Men's Half Hose. 

We have just received 45 dozen 
traveling men's samples in men's 
Half Hose, neat designs in silk em- 
broidered black lisle, with rein- 
forced heels and toes. Also fine 
Maco yarn half hose, medium 
gauze is^le, not a pair worth less 
than 25c and from that up to $1.00 
— will be sold over the front show- 
case at three pairs for 25c — Qp 
or per pair wU 

Negligee Shiris. 

Men's regular $1.00 Flower CQa 

City Shirts for Oa U 

50c and 75c Shirts for. . . .39c 

50c Four-ln-IIand Ties 29c 

50c Susx)endcrs S5c 

Wilson Bros.' and Lyon QQa 

Brand $1.50 Shirts at «FOv 

Men's Shoes. 

Wat.«son-Pluniber Red Schoolhouse 

$3..'>0 and .$4 Shoes all go at. .$2.68 

$2.00 Work Shoes $1.98 

$3.00 Work or Dress Shoes. . .$1.19 

Remarkable Bargains in 
Men's Fine Hand-Tail- 
ored Stylish Clothing. 

Suits cut In single and double-breasted — tlie recent purcliaso 
direct from the manufactiuf rs of all their splendid stock of clotiiing 
at 50c on tlie dollar, makes it easy for us to make this offer. Ever 
since our opening day one year ago we have always been alert for 
bargains and that is why we have dropped into iMipular favor and 
gained tlie confidence of the people in so short a time. 

Men's fine tailored Suits in black Tbibets, worsteds 4^BS f^§% 

y mixed worsteds, containing hair cloth 

and cassimeres, a bargain at $10; Anniversary price 

$12.50 Suits in cassimeres and worsteds, hand- ^£i f^^T 

padded shoulders and hair cloth fronts ^^^0m^9%M 

$15.00 Suits and Top Coats, single and double-breasted, gray, black 
and blue serges and fancy mixed worsteds, containing hair cloth 
fronts, hand padded 
shoulders, hand-worked 
buttonholes, hand-felled 
collars, every seam 
sewed with pure dye 
silk, over 300 suits at.. 
$18 Suits, the finest of unfinished worsteds in blacks, gray, and 
blue serges and silk mixed worsteds. In every respect a hand-tail- 
ored suit as good as your tailor would give you 
at $30 — our Anniversary Sale price 

$22.50 Suits, Top Coats and Crave nettcs — 
Anniversary Sale price 

$2250 Suits, Top Coatsa nd Cravenettes— 
Anniversary Sale price 

$25 Suits, Top Coats and Cravenettes— 
Anniversary Sale price 

Men's Pants. Men's Underwear. 

Our window space is not large 
enough to show every line we ad-, but you will find a sur- 
prising line of Trousers in our 
store. Everyone that visits our 
store is surprised to see the display. 
We have a great variety of Trou- 
sers, but we will diminish this line. 

All $7.00 Panti? will go at $8.98 
All $6.00 Pants will go at $3.48 
All $5.00 Pants will go at $2.98 
All $3.50 Pants will go at $1.98 
All $3.00 Pants will go at $1.48 < 
All $2.00 Pants will go at 08c 
Ail $1.50 Work Pants at 69c 

Cotton ribbed, worth 75c per suit, 
also Balbriggan, at — per | Qa 
garment * v 1/ 

Ribbed and Balbriggan Underwear, 
worth $1.00 per suit — C^QP 

per garment ttwv 

Summer weight, well worth AQfi 
$1.50 per suit — per garment. TOu 

Extra fine Balbriggan Mercerized 
Silk and fine Wool Underwear 
sold at $2 per suit — this 
sale, per garment 

Mohair Shirts — $1.00 
values at 






Boys' Knee Pants. 

Regular 50c kind — QQO 

400 pairs of mill ends, worth up to 
$1.25 per pair, on sale ilQp 

Boys' 23c Stockings, go at flp 

per pair • V 

Cowboy Suits for boys, worth 
$1.25 per suit — go at this AQa 
sale at, per suit U wU 

Boys' Shoes up to size 13^2. QQa 
regular $1.50 Shoes, go at. . . «IOv 
Gii;ls' vici kid Shoes, patent leather 
tips, worth $1.50 per pair QQa 
—all sizes, at 90U 

We will give free witli every $20 
purchase, a beautiful Bound Book, 
entitled — 

"Famous Art Re- 

A collection of 480 Artotype re- 
productions of noted Paintings and 
Sculptures by artists of all nations, 
with a critical descriptive text by 
Michael Strauss. 

This book was sold for $15, but 
we came In possession of a large 
number of them in purchasing a 
stock of other gootls, and we are 
going to give them to our custo- 
mers dm'ing tills Anniversary Sale. 

For 7 Days Only. 

Young Men's 3-Pieee 

Long pants, ages 
12 to 20 years — in 
blues, browns and 
gray, worth $6, 
$7 and $8 per suit 
—go at— 


Boys' 2- 

Busters, Etons, 
Norfolks, 2-piece, 

Suits, at one-half 

$2 Suits. 

$3 Suits. 

$4 .Suits. 

$5 Suits. 

$6 Suits. 



UNION CLOTHING & SHOE HOUSE^ 407 West Superior Street. 






Tide Best Scouring Soap Ma<{e 

A Scouring Soap 
A Metal Polish 
A Glass Cleaaer 

; city of Ifilxir. and in the cotton districts 
of the South this lack of help is telling 

i strongly rigainst increased acreage in the 
coilon crop. Hundreds of thousands of 

I agricultural laborers are needed in the 

I South alone, and the most strenuous ef- 

! forts are being made by the leading 
manufacturers and by the planters' asso- 
ciations to attract European immigrants 

i to that section. The cotton mills of the 
South— that is, the mills which manufac- 

i ture cotton of various qualities and kinds. 

I report that no increase can be expected 
in their output or in building additional 
mills until in some way additional labor 
is made available. Everj' worker is now 
employed who can or will work, and 
yet greater output could be readily mar- 
keted if it could be furnished. In Mex- 
ico and in Cuba the planters and manu- 
facturers alike are short handed and We 
trying in many European countries and 
in China and to recruit laborers. 
The great railway constructions in Mex- 
ico are being retarded through lacit of 
men to do the work, and so it is with our 
own lines in nearly every portion of the 
country. One million Immigrants this 
year will not give the United States suffi- 
cient laboring force for necessary work. 


Attempted to Corner Onion-Set Market 
—Tried for Insanity. 

Muncie, Ind., June 1. — A suit in the 
circuit court to have Frank B. Wylie, 
one of the city's best known and 
v.ealthy young men, declared to be of 
unsound mind, and to have a guardian 
appointed for his affairs, is attracting 
much attention. 

Vntil two weeks ago Wylie was man- 
ager of the Haynes Milling company's 
local offlces. He was then discharged 
because, as alleged, he had tangled the 
company's accounts and was causing It 
to lose money. 

Wylie, who was married about twe 

years ago to one of the city's most 
prominent young women, is well known 
socially, as well as in a business way. 
His brother-in-law. Harry A. Axtell, of 
Blc-omington, on the witness stand, tes- 
tified that Wylie had twice been in a 
sanitarium. As one of Wylie's pecvxli- 
arities pointing ta his insanity, it was 
stated that at the company's feed and 
flour store here, he placed on sale a 
large quantity of geraniums. It was 
also said that he laia in a supply of 
"cookies," cakes and crackers as a side 

This spring it was stated Wylie con- 

Everybody Knows What 
Constipation Is 

Everybody Should Know What 
Hunyadi Janos Is. 

HUNYADI JANOS Is the original 
[Hungarian Natural Mineral Laxative 
Water, which has been in constant use 
the world over for nearly half a century 
as the surest, best ilnd most effective 
remedy for constipation, sluggish liver 
and all disorders resulting therefrom, 
such as bilious attacks, indigestion, 
rheumatism, gout, etc. Eminent phys. 
icians acknowledge its wonderful cur- 
ative properties and freely prescribe It, 
not only to regulate the liver and 
bowels, but as a splendid tonic when 
the whole system is run down. What 
makes it such a wonderful .remedy so 
far above all others is that, although 
absolutely harmles 
liable, acting natura 
even in the worst ca 
remedy well within t 
a large bottle cent 
costs but a trifle. At 

ceived the idea that he should "cor- 
ner" the onion-set market of Muncie, 
and before the company found out 
what he was doing he had purchased 
about 150 bushels of onion sets at $1.75 
a bushel. When brought to task for 
this he said, according to Mr. Axtell, 
that he was doing it to advertise the 
company, and that he intended to sell 
the sets all the way from $4 to $12 a 

Wylie himself Is in the court room, 
and consults his attorneys frequently. 
He possesses large property interests in 
Cincinnati and a farm in Greene coun- 
ty, Ind. 

Boston and Retarn $26.00. 

'^•Account the American Medical As- 
sociation convention at Boston, Mass., 
June 5th to 8lh, the Duluth, South 
Shore & Atlantic Ry. will have tick- 
ets on sale June 2, 3 and 4, to Bos- 
ton and return, at rate of $26.00. Tick- 
ets can be extended for return pas- 
sage until June 30, 1906. CoK/oInatlon 
rail and lake routes available with 
this excursion. For full particulars 
and sleeping car accommodation, ap- 
ply to city ticket offlce, 430 Spalding 
hotel block, Duluth, Minn. 

gin, colonial secretary, a cable dispatch 
announcing that King Edward sanc- 
tions a rule placing the wife of the 
governor general of Canada on equal 
rank with her husband, and conferring 
upon her a title of corresponding dig- 

The message to his excellency is 
from Downing street, and is as fol- 

"The question has been raised 
whether the wife of the governor gen- 
eral of Canada is entitled to be ad- 
dressed as her excellency. No official 
pronouncement has hitheto been made 
on this subject, but on the establish- 

ment of the commonwealth of Aus- 
tralia, her late majesty, Queen Vic- 
toria, was pleased to approve of the 
wife of the governor general being 
styled her excellency, and I am com- 
manded to inform you that his majesty, 
the king, has now been pleased to ap- 
prove of the same style being accord- 
ed the wife of the governor general of 
Canada, with such marks of social re- 
spect as are usually accorded to the 
governor general." 

Sometimes "the price of peace" 10 
the same as the rate charged for 
Herald want advertising. 


it is always rc- 

y and pleasantly, 

An inexpensive 

reach of all, for 

ing many doses 

11 druggists. Try 


Countess Grey Has Riglitto Title, Her 

Ottawa, Ont., June 1.— At various 
times the* question has been raised as 
to whether Countess Grey should, 
properly speaking, be termed, her ex- 

The government is notified that Earl 
Grey has Just received from Lord El- 

Painless Dentistry 
Special Prices 


We administer SOEMNOFORME, the famous French anesthetic, 
and extract your teeth while you sleep. You wake up, without head- 
ache, feeling happy and refreshed — no danger like chloroform, ether 
or Eras. Call early before time is all \aken, and have your work done 
at the following SPECIAL PRICES TILL JULY 1: 


GOLD ALLOY Fillings 75c to $1 

GOLD CROWNS $6 and $6 



Hours— a. m. to 6 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 2. 


■ ■ ■ wp y 






Published at Herald Bldg.. First St.. Op. P. O. Square. 

•Phones: Counting Room. 324; Editorial Rooms. 1128. 



Single copy, daily ' "^^ 

One month ^** 

Three months (in advance) >-30 

Six months (in advance) *••• 

On'? year (in advance) ^•®® 

Entered at Duluth Postofflco as Second-Class Matter. 


Per year $1.00 

Six months ^ 

Three months •*** 

Largest Circulation In Duluth. 


It Is important when desiring the address of your 
paper changed to give both old and new addresses. 


F.ank M. Eddy m the Sauk Center Herald takes 
Op tlie free seed graft, and while he does not exactly 
defend it, he intimates that it is not such a hideously 
phmy graft as some people imagine, an<l that anyway 
it IS rather foolish to make so much fusi ahout such 
a little graft when there are so many bigger ones. 
iTo quote him directly: "It is peculiarly characteristic 
of the American people that they should become so 
frenzied over molehills of iniquity that they fail to 
notice mountains of corruption." 

Unless The Herald has misread the signs of the 
times, the mountains are getting their share of attention 
just now. The tariff graft, which Mr. Eddy agrees is 
a monumental injustice, is perhaps not getting quite the 
attention it should have as a "mountain of corruption," 
but that is largely because many people still labor under 
the misapprehension that it is a sacred business policy 
to which the Republican party and the nation arc 
undivorceably wedded. 

But the existence of large grafts does not give 
email ones license to exist undisturbed. So long as 
Mr. Eddy agrees that the free seed graft is a graft, 
and says that it is wholly wrong in theory, why depre- 
cate the opposition to it? It is the countenancing of 
little steals that leads to the security of big ones, and 
if enough little weeds in the social garden are cleaned 
out the big ones will stand out so conspicuously that 
their time will be short indeed. 

Mr. Eddy says that the free seed scheme "establishes 
a pleasant "medium of connection between the repre- 
sentative and his constituents." That is true, but the 
benefit is almost entirely on the side of the repre- 

of life and the number of injuries would be rapidly 
decreased, no matter how much the traffic might 
increase. But the block system has been adopted in only 
a very few places and on but very few roads, while 
the railroads continued to use egg-shell passenger 
coaches for the common herd that are crushed and 
burned between the stronger cars used by those able to 
pay extra for them, every time there is a collision. 

The increase in accidents and casualties is steady. 
In 1902 the number of passengers killed was 303; next 
year it was 321; in 1904 it was 420, and in 1905 it was 
537. Still more appalling are the figures showing the 
number of employes killed: In 1902 it was 2,516; in 
1903 it was 3,233: in 1904 it was 3.367; and in 1905 the 
number was 3,261. 

The same steady increase is shown in the number 
of passengers and employes injured. In 1902 the rail- 
roads maimed 6,089 passengers; in 1903 9.673; «" 1904 
8.077 ;in 1905, 10,040. The number of employes hurt in 
1902 was 33,711; in 1903, 39,004; in 1904, 43,266; in 1905, 


In the year ending June 30, 1905. the last year for 
which full reports are available, there were thirteen 
notable accidents as against ten in 1904, killing 340 
people as against 233 in 1904 and injuring 878 as against 
277 m 1904. The average killed in each of these notable 
accidents was 26 in 1905 and 23 in 1904. and the average 
number injured was 68 against 28 in 1904. Of the 
thirteen accidents in 1905, nine were collisions and four 
derailments. Of the nine collisions two, causing the 
death of twenty-three persons, occurred on block- 
signaled roads; six, causing 155 deaths, occurred on 
roads not block-signaled, and by reason of errors which 
cannot occur in block-signaling; and one was occasioned 
by a misplaced switch which was unprovided with a 
distant signal. In one of the accidents on block-signaled 
roads the engineer disregarded two or more block 

Most of these accidents were clearly preventable, 
and were due to negligence. 


A. B. Clair of Grand Rapids, Minn., 
who renently re^rii<>il from a trip 
through the Houth,'>|vaAregl3tpred at the 
St. Louis yesterdat. Ha eays the South 
is interesting for i^liw[ but Is no place 
for one to take u|^ lUf permanent resi- 
dence. In Mlnneso^^ ^. Clair Is largely 
interested la llmlHT, (Kid naturally paid 

some attL-ntlon tu ^U&Xorest wealth of 
I visited. 1 ^ 
of rtti'i tAit>er Is to be found 


Those who have looked upon the swamp land wastes 
of Northern Minnesota, and who perhaps have for years 
considered them as necessary evils, will find in the 
story of how the "Great American desert" has dwindled 
a hint of what human enterprise will do shortly with 
these areas of submerged lands. 

As irrigation has reduced th,e Great American desert, 
so will drainage reduce and even eliminate the swamp 
lands of Northern Minnesota, for according to experts 
practically every acre of wet land can be turned into 
excellent farming land by systematic and thorough 

In the North American Review, F. W. Blackmar, pro- 
fessor of economics in the University of Kansas, tells 
the thrilling story of "The Mastery of the Desert." 
For years it was accepted as unquestioned that a great 
American desert stretched over boundless wastes in the 

tentative, who fools his people into thinking they are | interior of the continent, and that these vast regions 
getting something for nothing, and that for that reason were not habitable and never would be. As time went 



ihey ought to vote to keep him in a po.s:tion to keep on 
extending such favors, when as a matter of fact they 
fire paying three prices for what they get. The con- 
gressman who has to depend upon gifts of seeds and. 
public documents to hold his place gives small excuse 
for receiving his salary and mileage. 

Free seeds are indefensible from any standpoint, 
^ut they might continue a long time if the people really 
.wanted them. But when it is shown that three-fourths 
<>f theni are planted in waste baskets, tha,t of those that 
^e actually planted and cultivated the problem of 
What will come out of them beats the Chinese puzzle all 
hollow, and that farmers are actually protesting against 
them, there is no longer reasonable excuse for them, 
pr for returning to congress a man who will vote for 

The big grafts deserve attention, but it will help 
^ome if the little ones are cleared out of the way 





Ihe remark has been frequently made, since the 
gtnatc passed the rate regulation bill with an anti-pass 
provision, that there are so many exceptions to this 
provi.sion that it is absolutely useless. To give the 
devil — meaning the United States senate — his due, it 
should be said that this is not true, and that as it I 
Stands the anti-pass provision is a fairly sweeping and 
effective measure. 

When the amendment was before the senate one 
senator, doubtless out of friendly consideration for rail- 
road senators who might be so classified, suggested that 
lawyers traveling on railroad business should be 
excepted, and the senate fell in with this suggestion 
(juite readily. Another suggestion agreed to was 
the roads should be permitted to carry free all persons 
who travel with the object of providing relief in cases 
of pestilence or visitations of calamity. Then it was 
agreed that the way should be left open to give free or 
reduced fare to laborers carried to any place to relieve 
special demands for labor, like harvest hands. 

Other exceptions were as follows: Ministers, in- 
mates of hospitals and charitable institutions, indigent 
and destitute persons, inmates of soldiers' homes, ex- 
soldiers, Union and Confederate, and owners and care- 
takers of livestock when traveling with it. 

There seems to be little harm in these exceptions. 
The main thing sought was to deprive public officials, 
Jiarticularly legislators who have to do with the vital 
interests of railroad and other corporations, of their 
free pass privilegess, and this is accomplished. It is 
\Tuc that some legislators will come under the head 
of railroad attorneys, but the people can remedy that 
by insisting that their representatives shall be attorneys 
of the people instead of the corporations. Perhaps some 
public officials, in their greed for free passes, may con- 
sent to pass themselves off as "indigent and destitute 
persons", and thus come under that exemption, but these 
will be few. 

But in general the provision as it stands keeps out 
public officials, and it also prevents the practice of 
making free passes a form of rebate, under which 
favored shippers get passes for themselves and their 
employes. The provision prevents bribing of public 
officials by passes, and stops favoritism between ship- 
pers, and that is end and aim of anti-pass legislation. 

on, however, and the real character of the country 
became known, the desert's dimensions steadily shrank 
from decade to decade. 

Leaving but of consideration the great states of 
Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota and Arkansas, whose terri- 
tory was once considered entirely valueless, and con- 
sidering only the fifteen states and territories lying 
almost wholly in the great "arid region", with an area 
of 1,508,210 square miles, Prof. Blackmar shows these 
interesting facts: The population was 8,771.269 in 1900; 
the farm acreage was 300,380,645, of which area 100,956,- 
487 acres are already improved; the value of the farms 
in 1900 was $4,006,108,282; the agricultural products for 
1900 were worth $947,907,104. Of the farm lands, 6,566,- 
738 acres are under irrigation. In addition to this, the 
mining products add $160,000,000 to the growing wealth 
of the country. 

In 1900 the railroad mileage in this territory had 
reached the enormous figure of 50,712.96 miles. Not less 
than six great continental lines run through this area, 
and several more are coming. Short lines are extending 
in every direction into fertile valley.s, and to mines and 
cattle ranges, opening up the territory in its farthest 
reaches, and furnishing means of serving a greatly 
increased population. 

Irrigation has not done all of this. Much of the 
land, though at one time counted as desert, needed no 
irrigation. But even the lands that were undeniably 
desert have been made arable by irrigation, and thou- 
sands of acres more, now useless, will ultimately be 
made fertile in the same manner. 

And in Northern Minnesota ultimately thousands 
of acres now useless will be made tillable by drainage. 


the places visited 

"A lot ' 
down In L.oulslanii7' iie said, "but the 
natural conditions i»re^uch that logging 
is difficult as conl^ared with the Nortli. 
The methods used therff are entirely dif- 
ferent from ecnplOryed in Minnesota, 
owing to the fact t^at In Louisiana there 
is no snow. The 6»is lAro either hauled 
out on wheels or els&.^^e skidded along 
on the ground. ^ 

•'It is no easy AaUer to get woods- 
men in the Southern' state. About the 
only class of labor that will work there 
for any length of time is from the raniis 
of Che negroes, and they are so lazy that 
they arent worth much. Lumberjacks 
have frequently been imported from the 
North, but the climatic and other condi- 
tions are such that they gen^iially re- 
main only a short tini.i before starting 
for the North a^ain. 1 wouldn't want to 
live down there, it is all right to go into 
the South on a visit, but as a place to 
reside permanently I much prefer this 
part of the country." 

• • • 
"Although the police regulations of the 
city of Denver forbid uuy operations on 
the i>art of tlio two JugliwaymiMi known 
as "ths tall man and the short man,' 
these two wortliies will be in tliat city 
next July when llio Elks congregate 
therf," said a ir.ivellng man at the 
Spalding. " 'The tall man and the short 
man' are both Elk.s. They are from 
Hobart. 1. T.. and will both attend the 
annual reunion of Klks in July. 

"Robert L. Schurman is 3 feet 8 inches 
tall and weighs IIJ pounds, wiiile his 
companion, Robert Hayd*>n, is 6 feet 7 
inches high and weighs 13G pounds, less 
than two pounds to the inch. Both of will stand a chance of receiving 
substantial reward for coming to the 
reunion. There is a prize for the smallest 
man and a prize for the tallest man. The 
first in the midget class gets a beautiful 
elk tooth charm set with diamonds, and 
the tallest man will receive a gold watch, 
beautifully engraved wtth the emblems of 
tiie order. 

"The Elks of the clPy of Denver have 
a fund of 1100.000. which they will spend 
for the purpose of entertaining the visit- 
ing Elks, and costly and elaborate prizes 
amounting to $15,1)00 in all have been 
offered to attract a great crowd. One 
of the most beautiful prizes Is a massive 
sliver elk given by Fred G. Shaffer, a 
wealthy mining man of Colorado, for 
the lodge bringing the largest attendance 
of ladles. It Is expected that the attend- 
ance at this meeting of the reunion will 
be unusually large, as tjie weather Is de- 
lightfully cool during the month of July 
In Colorado, and tourists flock to the 
state In large numbef.s. The railroad 
ratios are very low, a^d everywhere 1 
have been this season on my trips Elks 
are very enthusiastic over Denver." 
« • • 
At the St. "Louis: E. B. Fenton. Detroit; 
N. Maodonald, Winnipeg; J. J. Stone. In- 
ternational Falls, Minn.; F. N. Oker- 
strom. Port Wing. Wis.; H. R. Beagle. 
Port Arthur; N. Banaon, Eau Claire, 
Wis.- Mrs. M. Grant, "Two Harbors; W. 
H. James, Boston; B.f F. Case. Little 
Falls. Minn.; L. C. Michaels, Bemldji. 
M'nn.; S. Bally. Grand Marais, Minn.; A. 
Farham. Sedalia. Mo.; A. W. Johnson. 
Grand Marais. Minn.; A. Marshall. Min- 
neapolis; J. H. Cavanaugh, McKinloy, 
Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Constantine, 
Hibbing; C. H. Gardner. Stillwater; Dr. 
M N. Triplett, Floodwood. Minn.; W. 
&haw. W. A. Masters. C. K. Woods, Chls- 
holin. Minn.; D. E. Jones. Minneapolis; 
H. McGuire. Minneapolis; W. W. Peters, 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

• • • 

At the Lenox: H. A. Gaelin. F. A. Ross, 
Minneapolis: P. Carlin. Minneapolis; W. 
J. Austin. Eau Claire, Wi.s.; H. Wise- 
gaven. Dayton, Ohio; C. R. Drummond. 
Eau Claire; D. L. Young. Dicken.s, Iowa; 
H J. Ward, Deerwood, Minn.; J. Miller, 
Two Harbors; Miss Bertha Nolt Han- 
ford. Minn. ; J. Blizard. D. W. Bifewn. Chi- 
cago; J. H. Nelson. Madison, Wis.; Mr. 
and Mrs. Gordon. St. Paul; C. S. Blanik, 
Baltimore: F. 8. Crane. B. Harper. Cleve- 
land; N. McPhee. Two Harbors; E. Lun- 
niger, Minneapolis; W. M. Smith, St. 
Paul; J. T. Baaerman. Cloq.uet; F. E. 
Fuller. G. Fuller. St. Cloud. ' 

• ♦ • 

At the Spalding: A. B. Phipp. Holyoke. 
M:nn.; J. Pye. Minneapolis; J. R. Kirby. 
J S. Mitchell, Estherville, Minn.; C. J. 
Rockwood. Minneapolis; L. Stube. Two 
Harbors; K. Nakamura. Japan; F. M. 
Barnard. Minneapolis; P. G. Jacobson, 
Calumet, Mich.; J. G. Yarrow. Fargo; C. 
E. Bailey. Eveloth; J. J. Hannahan, Pe- 
oria. III. ; M. S. Hawkins. Mt. Iron. Minn. ; 
G. E. Bronson. W. C. Gault, Portage. 
Wis.; F. C. Macfarland. Detroit; S. P. 
Snider. Minneapolis; J. A. Current, Cleve- 
land; C. E. Hendrick. Buhl. Minn.; Mr. 
nr.d Mrs. F. C. Miller. Ludington; Mr. 
and Mr.s. A. Gilbert, Chicago; O. H. 
Campbell, Sault Ste. Marie; W. J. Rich- 
ards. Crystal Falls; Mr. and' Mrs. A. S. 
Allan. Cfevel.and; C. H. Nicholas. Sarnia, 
Ont.; G. H. Bowman. Cleveland. 
• • • 

At the McKay: H. O. Jay. Indianapo- 
lis, Infl.; S. A. Berg. Minneapolis; A. D. 
Grignon. Grand Rapids; Mrs. Q. B. Ken- 
nedy, Hovland. Minn.; J. V. 
Cloveland; Mrs. J. Carroll. M. Joyce. Es- 
canaba, Mich.; Mrs. S. T. Miller. Des 
Moines. Iowa; A. C. Hopkins. E. A. 
Cooper. Mankato; H. McDonald. Iron- 
wood; T. Wakefield. Ely: W. B. Holman. 
Grand Rapids. Minn.; V. C. Langley, 
Bennett; C. E. Dawson, E. Audit. Two 
Harbors; Mr.s. Jamas Clark. Miss Kathryn 
Clark. Carlton. Minn.; M. G. Morrison. 
Spokane. Wash.; T. E. McQee, Knife 
River G. Taylor. Walker. Minn.; T. Hill. 
H. Olson. C. Helen, G. F. Cody. Eau 
Claire. Wis.; R. French, Hibblng. 


Though the unsettled weatber contin- 
ued all of yesterday and last night, and 
though occasional misty clouds floating 
across the blue vaults of heaven made 
this morning a little Indefinite In its 
promises, the temperature continued 
warm, and most of the time it was 
pleasant. The weather man looks for 
pleasant weather tonight and tomorrow, 
and possibly Sunday, with variable winds. 
This variable wind proposition may be all 
right, but tiiere is always danger that it 
will get into the northeast again at this 
season when it seems not to be disposed 
to make up its mind to come from some 
other dlrocilon. Last night's lowest 
temperature was 48 deg. and yesterday's 
highest was 58 deg. 

A year ago today it was a typical June 
day, warm and soft and charming, with 
a fresh westerly breeze, after a night 
full of sharp electrical disturbances. 

Says Mr. Richardson of conditions: 
"Showery weather prevailed over Lake 
Superior, the Ohio and Middle Missis- 
sippi valleys, Kansas, Oklahoma and 
Colorado, due to the easterly movement 
of the Western Ontario disturbance to 
the ea.stern lake region and to the sta- 
tionary low pressure area in the South- 
west. The Far Northwest high pressure 
area has advanced to the Western Da- 
kotas. while the high area over South 
Atlantic states remained stationary. 
Temperatures continue rather high in 
Eastern states and cool in the Nortii- 
west. Pressure conditltWis indicate a con- 
tinuance of pleasant weather' In this lo- 
cality tonight and Saturday and possibly 

•♦*L. Mendenhall sold yesterday to 
Thomas Orr of Kansas City 198 feet on 
Third avenue and 100 feet on the dock 
for $15,000. The owners of the prop- 
erty were Walter Van Brunt, John Gil- 
bert. L. Mendenhall and others. This 
piece adjoins the Cutler & Gilbert ware- 
house. Mr. Orr also has a tract with 
305 feet frontage on the slip and 300 feet 
frontage on the avenue, near Jake 
Leidei's property, and it ia understood 
tliat the entire piece will be improved 
this summer. 

♦••Bridget McCarthy, a«©d 57. died 
from apoplexy at her reeld^ice on 
Fourth street, last evening. 

♦♦♦W. Davis has let the contract for 
a $3,000 frame building on Third street, 
between First and Second avenues 

Following were yesterday's highest 
temperatures as recorded by the 

AbnelfJ ''."'''^".: 92 1Miles City G2 | division,^ and lot 77. block 84. Third dl- 

Atlanta 8e|Milwaukee 84 

IJattlefora 7tj [Mtnnedosa 70 

Bismarck 6;: iModena (j8 

♦••The following real estate transfers 
have bene recorded: 

C. M. Nelson to James McKinley, lot 
99, block 26, Third division. $800. 

Helen Mllligaii to E. W. Matter, lot 
39, East Fourth street, B^rst division. 

Western Land association to William 
Doode, lot 87. East Eighth street, Fii-st 

following cast: Judge, Charles H. 
Eldrtdge; defendant. Charles McMillan; 
foreman of the jury, Charles A. Petti- 
bone; ushor, Charles Gray; clerk of 
court. Worth Preston; counsel. Prof. 
Walter Denycr; plaintiff. Miss Lucy 
Cullyford; musical director, ProC. 
Matchette; stage manager, Charles H. 

♦•♦Corrlgan's lime kilns are now com- 
pleted, and from Culver's dock look 
like an Indian camp, with a dozea 
white wigwams dotting the ground. 

♦•♦Articles of incorporation have been 
filed for the Baptism River club, aa 
organization for breeding and preserv- 
ing fish. Charles H. Graves is the vlo« 

♦♦♦Last accounts from Jack Hurley, 
who was shot by Ben Sims, near Tower, 
last week, indicate that he will not sur- 

Boston 76 

Buffalo (M 

Cairo ■.•■.•••••■>. do 

Calgary iitt 

Charleston 78 

Chicago 84 

Cincinnati 82 

Concordia 76 

Davenport &1 

Denver 08 

Detroit 78 

Devils Lake 04 

Dodge 90 (Port Arthur 

Duluth 58iPortland. Or 

Montgomery 88 

Moorhead 54 

New Orleans •••• 92 

New York 70 

Norfolk 8(i 

Northfleld 70 

North Platte .... 72 

Oklahoma 90 

Omaha 72 

Phoenix 92 

Pierre 64 

Pittsburg 76 


vision. $150. 

Edmonton 76iPrince Albert .... 76 

El Paso SSlQuAppelle 68 

Escanaba 78IRapid City 60 

Galveston 84 St. Louis 68 

Grand Haven ... 72. St. Paul 62 

Green Bay 78 San Antonio 9i 

Havre 61 1 San Francisco ... 66 

Helena 58 

Houghton 60 

Huron 64 

Jacksonville .... 84 

Kamlooks 70 

Kansas City 84 

La Crosse .... 
Little Rock .. 
Los Angeles . 
Marquette — 
Medicine Hat 




Yellowstone 52 

Washington 88 

Wichita 90 

Wlnnemucca .••• 66 

WlUlston 66 

Winnipeg 68 

Santa Fe 
S. Ste. Marie 
Shreveport .. 
Sioux City .. 


Swift Cur. 

Department of Agriculture, Weather 
Bureau, Duluth. June 1.— Local forecast 
for twenty-four hours ending at 7p. m. 
Saturday: Duluth. Superior and vicinity— 
Mostly clear tonight and Saturday; light 
variable v/inds. 

Local Forecaster. 

Chicago, June 1.— Forecasts until 7 
p. m. Saturday: 

Wisconsin: Fair tonight and Saturday: 
possibly light frost in low lands tonight; 
warmer Saturday. 

Minnesota: Fair tonight and Saturday. 

North Dakota and South Dakota: Fair 
and warmer tonight and Saturday. 

Upper Lakes: Light variable winds to- 
night and Saturday; generally fair weath- 

♦♦♦One week from tonight the Duluth 
Choral society will present Gilbert & 
Sullivan's comic opera. 'Trial by Jury." 
at the Grand Opera house, with the 


Moorhead Independent: The senate has 
gone on record as opposed to the idea 
that material for the Panama canal 
should be bought in the open market. 
Notliing else could be expected— when so 
many of the members of that body are 
owned by corporations— which have the 
supplies to sell. 

Prison Mirror: A 3ubs<;rlber asks who 
is the author of the poem, "The Lips 
That Touch Tobacco Will Never Touch 
Mine." The- author is an unmarried 
lady who is so far past the forty-tifth 
mllepost that she could not see it with 
the aid of a Yerkes telescope. 

♦♦♦The school section 36. township 61, 
north of range 18. was sold yesterdar 
at the courthouse for $13,200. The land 
was sold in parts, and the purchasers 
were: C. E. Shannon. A. M. McDon- 
ald, M. Chapman and Myers Bros. The 
prices paid varied from $5 to $30 per 
acre The land Is located about twenty 
miles from here, and Is barren of tim- 

Eveleth Mining News: The open season 
for drownings is now on. There are 
several sure recipes: tip over in a canoe, 
catch a fish that pulls you into the river 
or go boating with a rock-lhe-boat fteud. 
The results can almost always be de- 
pended upon. 

Lake Crystal Union: Division Is a bet- 
ter word than revision for the tariff. All 
the profits now go to the trusts, but in 
the latter case the people and the nation 
would get something. 

♦♦♦Mrs. J. Gleriet Is dangerously 111, 
and her friends fear that she cannot 


Stillwater Gazette: Every time you hU 
a Standard Oil baby you get a raise lA 
price, says The Duluth Herald. Yes. and 
a gentle howl from the dear public. 

Grand Rapids Magnet: Duluth wlU 
ably take care of all delegates during 
the meeting of the RepubUcan state coo- 

Ada Herald: The political situation 
may be summed up as follows in Norman 
county: The bosses are for Peter B. 
Hanson for governor while the rank and 
file of the Republican party are for Jacob- 
son. Who will liave the say? 

Princeton Union: It is a good guess 
that the gubernatorial nominee at Du- 
luth will be Jacobson. Cole, or some man 
who Is not at present entered as a can- 

Dodge Center Record: The Duluth Eve- 
ning Herald is one of the best aewspapark 
in the state— bar none. 

Sauk Center Herald: Blsho*. ^uno^;» 
wants the prayer-book revised lo include 
newspaper men among those prayed for 
by the churches. He must know sum* 
newspaper men personally.— Duluth Her- 

We Imagine this Idea will be vigor- 
ously protested. If the Lord keeps trick 
of all the newspaper boys he won't hav« 
any time for the rest of the world. 

C. D. I. in Cass Lake Times; K tiio 
state highway is built between the Twiu 
Cities and Duluth, it is only a matter of 
time before they will be referred to as 
"The Triplets."— Quentln in Mlnaeaoolls 

Tribune. ..... _ 

Not so. Miss Quentin, this is the way 
it will be: The Twins and their Bl* 

Mankato Free Press: Duluth newspa- 
pers complain because the highijr class 
of attractions in tliat city are not mor« 
liberally patronized. Well, what can yoa 
expect of a people that delight in rag- 


Baltimore American: "Do you think It 
right for a husband to desert his wife 
in any emergency?" . 

"I don't know about that. Only this 
morning I left my own wife crying for 

Washington Star: "Did you ever buy 
Sny gold bricks?" 

- "No," answered Farmer Corntossel. 1 
never exactly bought any gold bricks. 
But I've bought heaps of canned peas 
and patent butter to be retailed to sum- 
mer boarders." 


Every time the interstate comftierce commission 
issues an annual report of railroad accidents the showing 
becomes more awful. This is partially due, of course, 
to the increase in traffic, but it is also largely due to 
^he fact that there is no corresponding increase in care- 
fulness in train management or in adoption of safety 

If the block system of train management were obliga- 
tory, and if every railroad had to use the best and most 
modern cars throughout its passenger trains, the loss 

There are three millionaires after the senatorship in 
Colorado. Good ttmes ahead for politicians whose thrift 

outspeeds their probity. 

* * * 

Apparently the flies are not going to wait for warm 
weather, so you might as well order the screens put on 

after you have telephoned for another load of coal. 

* ♦ ♦ 

The only trouble with that Goldman-Berkman near- 
matrimonial knot is that one would imagine that it 

would be coming untied all the time, it is so loose. 

* • ♦ 

The Washington Post says that when it comes to 
muck-raking the interstate commerce commission can 
make the magazine bunch look like a cheap lot of parlor 


* * * 

Judging from the reports of excessively hot weather 
in Washington, the society of Vice President Fairjjanks 
must be much sought after now for its refrigerating 


* * * 

Campaign strikers who pricked up their ears at this 
talk of free alcohol subsided into discontented gloom 
when it was explained to them that it isn't going to be 

good to drink. 

* * * 

The Moorhead Citizen wants to know where the 
campaign contributions are coming from In 1908. Why 
not let the people finance a campaign in "their own 
interests for a change? 

* * « 

The Russian parliament afronts 
swallows it in bitter silence. The 
parliament, and it tries to forget it. 
ever, somebody's patience will give 

will begin to happen. 

* * * 

If Jacobson had gone a step further and passed a 
primary election law applying to state officers, his 
sailing would be much easier, according to the view 
of those who say that if there were a state primary 
election this year he would be nominated hands down. 

Baltimore American: Mrs. Braggitt— I 
get so much attention that positively 
sometimes I feel that social duty is a per- 
fect elephant on my hands. 

Miss Sharp— At least, dear, it's a com- 
fort to know that the poor beast has 
plenty of room. 

Cleveland Leader: "Darling," mur- 
mured the fiancee, tenderly, "what would 
jou do if I should die?" 

"Ownest," responded the happy man, 
even more tenderly, "I should make every 
effort to get away from the office and 
attend the funeral." 

Washington Star: "A woman can en- 
dure more than a man." remarked Mr. 
Meekton'3 wife. 

"That's right. Henrietta." was the re- 
ply. "Look at the ice cream soda water 
and lobster salad she can endure with- 
out flinching." 

Philadelphia Press: "Just look at those 
pretty white flowers on that plant. Love- 
ly, ain't they?" 

"Yes. but they don't stay on long." 

"Why. isn't that strange?" 

"No. it's quite natural. They're bache- 
lor button.s." 

Elk River Star-News 
Minnesota Republicans now is Duluth 
but many will look upon the town as 
their nemesis afterwards. 

Minneota Mascot: It was a grea* 
thing for the Republicans of the stat* 
The Meo-:ia cf to have the coavenllon meet in Uuiuta 
this year. Just think what an opportu- 
nity it will be for a lot of those Twin 
City politicians to get a bit of fresh air. 

Shakespeare in Opera. 

The latest things In operas in London 
town these days 

Are playful little parodies on Mr. Shake- 
speare's plays. 

They put on "Hamlet" with a ghost who 
does a song and dance 

And springs a moldy gag or two while all 
the chorus chants. 

And Hamlet, on beholding him, lifts^jip a 
lively clog 

And says: 'Is that you, father, dear, or 
just a London fog?" 


When old King Lear goes maundering 

across the canvas lea, 
His graceless daughter winks and says: 

"Now don't you Lear at me:" 
And Kent exclaims when through the 

storm he hears his monarch shout: 
"It's pretty windy, ain't it. King, to take 

those whiskers out?" 
And when his subjects hail the King, the 

old man says, complaining: 
"Away with you! How dare you, knave, 

to nail when I am reigning?" 

When dark Othello from the wars comes 

double shuffling back, 
lago says: "I'm scared of him because 

he looks so black." 
And Desdemona's stifled while that villain 

calmly smokes, ,, ■ ^ . ,, ... 

Remarking philosophically the while: "I 

hope she chokes!" 
And when Othello ^tabs himself. lago. 

with a roar. 
Shouts out: "There's always room where 

you are Iwund for just one Moor!" 

When Caesar gets the gleaming knives 

he's circled by a bunch 
Of show girls, while lean Cas.slus mourns: 

" 'Twas too much Roman punch!" 
Macbeth twholds the aged crones dance 

round their bubbling pitch 
And asks them with a grin of glee: "Now 

tell me wich Is witch?" 
They're turning crowds away, they say, 

and down by Avon'^ wave. 
It's said the bard is turning, too— he s 

turning in his grave. , „♦ . 

—Montreal Star. 

the czar, and he 

czar offends the 

Pretty soon, how- 

away, and things 

Da Lccttia Boy. 

Da spreeng ees com'; but on! da joy 

Eet ees too late! 
He was so cold, day leetla boy. 

He no could wait. 

I no can count how many week. 

How many day. dat he ees seeck; 

How many night I seet an' hold 

Da leetla hand dat was so cold. 

He was .so patience, oh, so sweet! 

Eet hurts my throat for theenk of eet. 

An' adl he evra ask ees w'en 

Ees gona com' da spreeng agen. 

Wan day, wan brighta sunny day. 

He see across da alleyway 

De leetla girl dafs livin" dere 

Ees rise her window for da air 

An' put outside a leetla pot 

Of— w'at-you-call?— forgat-me-not. 

So smalla flower, so leetla theeng! 

But steel eet mak* hees hoarta sing 

"Oh! now. at las*, ees com' da spreeng! 

Da leetla plant ees glad for know 

Da sun ees come for make eet grow. 

So too, I am grow warm and strong. 

So! ilka dat he soeng hees song. 

But. ah! da night com" down an den 

Da weenter ees sncalc back agen. 

An' een da alley all da night 

Ees fall da snow, so cold, so white, 

An* cover up da leetla pot 

Of— w'at-you-call ?— forgat-me-not. 

All night da leetla hand I hold 

Ees grow so cold, so cold, so cold! 

Da spreeng ees com'; but oh! da joy 

Eet ees too late! 
He was so cold, my leetla boy. 
, He no could wait. _^_ ^_ ^^^^_ 

Eagle Bird News; It Is said that four- 
flfths of the Japanese boys are studying 
English. Over here English seems to be 
a thing that is no longer considered 
worth studying. 

Mknkato Free Press: The Anoka 
Union declares that a poor man has no 
business to run for office. The leg- 
pullers will readily endorse the sentiment 
expressed by Granville Pease. 

Crookston Times: Minnesota has coun- 
try newspapers that are unexcelled any- 
where. More and more is the country 
weekly becoming infected with the spirit 
of the big daily, to print all ihe local 
news, brightly and quickly. One thing in 
which Minnesota's country papers are 
rapidly improving is in the quality and 
amount of their editorial utterances. Min- 
nesota editors are capable of wielding a 
great influence and they are realizing the 
fact and beginning to act upon It. 

•Stillwater Gazette: There has been so 
much water that the bass refuse to bite 
promptly and accura.t.ily. They do not 
appear to be hungry and only nibbl^j 
around in a sort of don't-care-style. Tho 
legislature of Minnesota will please make 
a note of this. Protection has made the very Independent. 

Bralnerd Dispatch: A Baltimore woman 
showed she had some feeling left for 
her husband when she allowed him tlie 
custody" of the twenty-four childri;n at 
the time she secured the divorce from 
him. Woman's kindness will crop out. 

Ed Howe on Siiccea%. 

Atchison Globe: Do you long to suc- 
ceed? It is easily done. Be temperate. 
Industrious, honorable, and as sensible 
as possible, and success will come with- 
in a few years. Not a great deal of 
genius is necessary. 

Industry is more comfortable than 
Idleness, because people criticise a loaf- 
er and make him feel uncomfortable. 
Temperance is easier than intemper- 
ance, and more comfortable. An hon- 
est life is easier lived than a dishonest 
life. The dishonest man is always 
cringing and cowardly; the criticism of 
the people is a punishment. A man 
who helps the community in which he 
lives is more comfortable than the skin- 
flint, and in addition, he makes more 

"MsSy of the rich men of the country 
are surprised every ^ day because of 
their riches; they Rave made their 
money so easily. Money comes slow 
the first few years, but after a. ma.n 
establishes a reputation for reliability, 
promptness and fairness, money is eas- 
ily made. Don't shift about from one 
town to aunother; from one trade to 
another; from one business to another, 
from one employer to another. "a^" 
mer away, and practice the rules out- 
lined above, 'and you will succeed. 

And whil4 taking care of your busi- 
ness, take care of your body. Don t 
eat too much, as many do. And 
thoroughly masticate what you do eat. 
Thi^ cou^e also pays; by adopting it 
will avoid sickness, and enjoy life 

We'll Go a-Slngin' Still. 

New times, or old times— we'll go a-slng- 

in* still, V. ■ r,. ^ 

An* climb where Hope shines brightest, 

on the halleluia hill! 
So many thorns are hidden to wound our 

wandering feel— 
An' the world has so much sorrow, a 

simple song seems sweet! 

New times, or old times— however life 

appears, * 
We'll try to -see the sunshine a-giimmer- 

In' through tears; 
An', takin" still a hopeful heart to where 

Life's Journey ends. 
We'll get so clos«, to heaven that we'll 

recog^nlze our friends' 

Don't Get Caught. 

Philadelphia Record: It may be possible 
that there are in the United States sen- 
ate direct representatives of insurance, 
express, railway, oil. beef, steel and 
mining companies whose illicit gains are 
magnificent beside the smaller graft of 
Burton of Kansas. But Burton has been 
caught m the act, and the method of the 
catch has been pronounced flawless by 
the supreme court. Away with him! The 
roKue who makes such a botch of his 

grafUng as to bring him within the grip _. 

of the nenal statutes is a bungler and a moters are out of town 
peril to his fellow-senators as well as a - ' " 

dfsgrace to the nation a«,<.^ »ith himi 

Success is really easier than 
This la not a mere sayins: It is 

Away with hlml 

Pease Porridge Hot. 

O. S. Pease in Anoka Union: Mighty 
careful must the politicians be how they 

play at Duluth. .. . » 

Business methods of today are not what 
they were twenty-five years ago and 
more's the pity. , ,. ^ . ,, 

The independent voter had such a satis- 
fying endorsement at the last election, 
he is disposed to do so some more. 
It is not so much the question of who 

Iwill be nominated for governi^r at Du- 
luth Bs whether he can lead the RepubU- 
can party to victory. 





Modem Gold BHcka. 

Grand Rapids. Mich.. Press: WTiat has 
become of the fellow with the little wal- 
^t^ells and the elusive pea? And 
?hcre was the fellow who hacf purchased 
a gold brick from an Indian and would 
self it for a fraction of its value. And 
fhere also, was an opportunity for an 
occ^ional flyer in green ^o«f« ^hat ap- 
nealed to the credulous. Lot of.n>?^f,y 
Ke in green goods. But there Is litUe 

° The "same class of men who robljed the 
neoDl^e in the years ago. now do it in a 
more dignified way. They orgamze paper 
corporations and unload stock; a^k for 
franchises of various kinds; plan great 
improvements with the sole idea of rear- 
ng structures that will carry bond Issues 
10? a time and not collapse till the pro- 

ffi rth°e"moder method. It is far 
more profitable than dispensing gold 
bricks and not half as dangerous. It 
has entrapped the conflding, robbed the 
widow and the orphan, peopled poor- 
houses, but It is business and the world 
looks on with approval. Give us back 
our fakes. We paid dearly, but wc 
enjoyed them; there was at least enter- 
tainment in their rascality, and It hurts 
to be robbed by men who wear the 
Uvery of business. 

Finally, a Kind Word. 

SomerviUe Journal: One thing can l>e 
said for the Insurance companies under 
thf old extravagant management. They 
cave away cood blotters. 

Mankato Free Press: The Duluth Her- 
aid makt-3 tlie truthful statement that 
Minnesota as a state has fPen'^^mor* 
monev on her fish and game than she haa 
on her roads, which is manifestly unfair. 
Unfair; of course it is unfair, and but a 
comparatively few people receive any 
benefit from the flsh and game expendi- 
ture, whereas if the same amount of 
money were to be spent on the roaaa eaoa 
year a vast number would be the recipient 
of the favor. 

Princeton Union: Bishop Fallows want* 
the prayer-book revised to Include news- 
paper men among those prayed for ttf 
the churches.— Duluth Herald. 

The bishop is evidently cognizant of ttl» 
fact that newspaper men have but Uttia 
time to pray to r them selves. 

Minneapolis Telegram: The Duluth Her- 
ald hastens to assure us that the ic« 
men in that city have been forced to Im- 
port ice. Well, well, wo had al'.vays sux>- 
posed that Duluth "cut some ice. —Man- 
kato Free Press. 

Tiiafs just it. They cut so much loe 
up thei-e that even with 25 feet of it 
covering the lake, they had to send for 
more to nave enough to keep them busy. 

Minneapolis Telegram: If you don't 
believe In yourself, you can t expeot 
others to believe in you. --The Passing 
Show in Duluth Evening Herald. 

Sure thing— and this applies to, ta» 
advertising end of business, as well as 
to other phases of life . 

Greenbush Journal: How would you Ilk* 
to be the clerkskl that has to call th« 
rollski In the Russian parliamenUki?— 
Duluth Evening Herald. 

Ilwouldbeahellof ajobskl I 

Princeton Union: The Duluth Herald 
says that Block ia busily engaged in a^ 
lending baseball games. Cultivating hla 
voice, per haps. 

Who Bidc« His Time. 

Who bides his time, and day by da/ 

Faces defeat full Pa^t'^V^Vo*, 
And lifts a mirthful roundelay. 

However poor his fortunes be- 
He will not fail in any qualm 

Of poverty-the paltry dime 
It will grow golden in his palm. 

Who bides his time. ^ 

Who bides his time-he tastes the sweet 

Of honey in the saltest tear; 
And though he fares with slowest f^t. 

Joy runs to meet hlni. drawing near| 
The birds are heralds of his cause; 

And like a never ending ryhme. 
The roadsides bloom in his applause 

Who bides his time. 

Who bides his time, and fevers not 
In the hot race that none achieves. 

Shall wear cool-wrathen laurel, wrought 
With crim.^on berries in the leaves. 

And he shall reign a goodly king, 
And sway his hand oer every clime. 

With peace writ on his signet rmg. 

^^'^ ^!:^j1mE3 WHITCOMB RILET. 

Pointed Paragrapluj. 

Chicago News: He who marries for fun 
may be sorry that he won. 

A good man hasn't much time to waste 
on a "good fellow.'* . , 

Many a good design has been turned out 
by a mean architect. ,,„.,„„-* 

A man isn't necessarily athletic because 
he jumps at conclusions. . 

Men are a good deal like dogs; the loud- 
er they bark the they bite. 

Some people boast of takmg j''"^ by 
the forelock, but most of us are lucky 
[f we can clutch it by the back hair. 

Fortunately but few men say what they 
really me^-^therwlse Ijlacked eyes would 

^^ItTlurprTsUig^how many really goofl 
p/ople tS are^in this wick.d old world 
-If ono can take th^lr word for it. 



L. Nusbaum and company of local 
talent in the new Yiddish 


Sunday Afternoon and 
Evening, June 3. 

Good comic opera, pretty girls and excellent 

Ktgnlar "Mtt" Prlflct. ISc, 30c •«« SOc. 




♦ t I ^♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦ ♦t tf >»<>' H I I 

Tn tbc morld of $port$ 


White Sox Lucky in First 

Contest With Lake 


ODea, lb 4 9 

Barto. cf 5 1 1 1 

Mc<,'ormack. rf 2 1 2 

L-iv.nt. 3b 3 1 2 2 

Ludwig. If 4 1 1 2 

Adima. c 4 1 9 2 

Troadway. p 3 1 4 

6 27 12 

Costly Error by Pitcher 

Lets in Six Unearned 


N. and C. C. League. 


Played. Won. Lost. 


Calumet U 10 2 


HousJiton 10 7 3 


Dulutli 13 8 5 


\V;nnipt>g U 6 5 


Fargo 9 4 5 


Grand Forks » 3 5 


Hancock 12 3 9 


Lake Unden 13 3 W 



Duluth. G. Lake Linden. 5. 


Lake Linden at Duluth 

Hough'on at Grand Fork* 

Caluni'^l at Farg >. 

Hancock at Winnipeg. 

"I am glad that Percy can't .s«e me now" 

Said Schurch, when he dropped that fly. 

"If our dootor-nianager saw that play, 

"He'd bid me a last good-bye. 

"It usnt 30 bad getting beaten, and 

Being pounded all over the lot. 

"But I hate to on a bonehead mutt, 

"On a 3endele3s, sloppy, bungling muff, 

"Inexcusable, costly, odoroua muff, 

"Of a fly that a kid should have got." 

That seventh inning yesterday, stood 
out like a wad of chewing gum in the 
hired girl's cheek. 

Schurch, whose curves are as mysteri- 
ous as the pronounciation of his name. 
had a new set of .sinuous bender.s, that 
kept the Sox guessing, and making poor 
S'losses at that. The big fellow was as 
Wild as a Commanche Indian, but when 
hits were needed for runs his mysteri- 
ous .shoots kept cutting the corners of 
the plate. 

The Sox had no more license to win 
that gamt^ than they have to take three 
straights from the New York Giants. It 
w IS rank, piratical, highway robbery, tak- 
ing a game Uke that from the tailenders 
was like doctoring a sub.Hcription list 
for earthiiuake -sufferers. 

For six innings the visitors looked as 
little like 'ailenders as it would be possi- 
ble to imagine. They played snappy, er- ball, and in fa ;t cause.l some 
quivers of dismay in the hearts of the 
faithfu who occupied the benches, while 
the nieml>er3 of the other three Copper 
country teams, who were in the city on 
their way west, boasted loudly of things 
the eastern nines would do to the west- 
ern in the pennant race. 

Little Summers, the local player who 
replaced Gruebner. was the only Duluth 
man who had been able to get anything 
like a hit from Schurch for the .six in- 
nings. His work, by the way. deserves 
all that can be .said of It and a little 
more. Out of five times up he got two 
clean singles and got to l» twice on 
bases on balls. He took the only two 
chance.s that came his way without a 
mi.sstf'p. and both of them were difficult 
balls to handle. 

In the seventh Duluth seemed to be as 
easy a mark as ever, at the opening. 
Trea<lway retired on an grounder, 
Livingstone drow a base on balls and 
Summers got his second single. O'Dea 
retired on a long fly to the uutfleld and 
Barto got a scratch single. With two 
out and the t>ase3 full, Schurch was not 
worrying greatly. The lead of fine runs 
looked big. and he had pulled himself 
out of worse holes than that. M;Cor- 
mick popped up a little fly to third base. 
Lynch could have caught the ball in his 
vest pocket, but Schurch. in his anxiety. 
also ^5tarted for it and In the mixup l>oth 
men juggled It for a moment and let it 
drop. Livingstone scored on the play. 
S.-hurrh then .<if»f>med to go Into the air 
entirely. He passed the n^-xt man and 
forced in another run. Then in quick 
succession came a single by Ludwig. a 
double by Adams and a single by Tread- 
way, and when the smoke cleared away. 
six runs had bepn scor*^. Livingstone 
ended the agony by striking out. 

It all came .so suddenly that the visit- 
ors couldn't realize what had happened 
and Treadway had them hypnotized dur- 
ing the last two innings. 

But those men don't look like tail- 
enders. They don't play like tailendera. 
They haven't got the cowed, hopeless ap- 
pearance of tallenders. In fact, they are 
In the game all of the time, and if the 
fans pick that bunch as likely candidates 
for the cellar championship, they'll drop 
them quickly. 

The score: 


AB. R. H. ro. A. E. 

Bolbtaa. lb 4 2 1 9 

Watell. It 5 113 

Becker, rf 3 110 

LelUvelt. cf 4 3 2 

Nowcombe. 2b 3 2 2 

Lvnch. 3b 4 12 10 

Kurke. c 4 5 2 

Callighan, ss 2 10 11 

Schurch, p 4 3 

Totals 32 

Score by Innings: 

Lake Linden 3 2 3 0—5 

Duluth OOOOOOSOx— « 

Summary: Earned runs— Lake Linden, 
2. Two-base hits— Lynch (2), Adams. 
Bases on ball.s— Off Treadway, 3; of 
Schurch. 9. Struck out— By Treadway, 7; 
by Schurch, 4. Hit by pitched ball— Mc- 
Cormack. Wild pitches — Treadway. 
Passed balls— Kurke. Stolen bases— Sol- 
braa, Wotell. Callighan. First on 
errors— Duluth. 3; Lake Linden, 1. Left 
on bases— Lake Linden, 6; Duluth. 10. 
Double plays— Newcombe to S<jlbra. "Time 
of game, two hours. Attendance, 400. 
Umpire, Anderson. 

Chicago .... 
New York . . 
St. Louis ... 
Cincinnati .. 
Brooklyn ... 


National League. 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 









PITT.=?BURO, 1: ST. LOUIS, 0. 

Pitt.sburg, June 1.— Not a .St. Louis 
player reached third base yesterday until 
the ninth inning, and then the team 
went down with the bases full. Score: 

R H F 

Pittsburg 000 00003 x-3 7 1 

St. Louis a 0— 4 1 

Batteries: Leever and Gibson: McFar- 
land. Egan and McCarthy. Umpires. Con- 
way and Emalie. 


Philadelphia June 1.— Philadelphia hit 
McGinnity hard and won yesterday's 
game easily. New York put up a ragged 
fiflding game. Score: R H E 

New York 00 00010— I 6 3 

Philadelphia 2 10 10 1-511 

Batteries: McGinnity and Bowerman; 
Pittmger and Dooin. Umpire. Klem. 

Brooklyn. June 1.— In a pitchers' battle 
yesterday Brooklyn beat Boston, shutting 
out the visitors, 1 to 0. Score: • 

T> TJ "p* 

Baston O-O 3 2 

Brooklyn 1 x— 1 3 1 

Batteries: Dorner and Needham; Eason 
and Ritter. Umpire, Johnstone. 


Cincinnati, June 1.— Chicago secured a 
commanding lead in tlie first inning on 
errors by the locals, coupled with timely 
hits. Score: R H E 

Cincinnati 10 2—3 3 j 

Chiaigo 6 00200000—810 

Batteries: Chech ajid Schlei; Browne 
and Moran. Umpire, ODay. 


Duluth Club Forced to 

Cut Down to Ten 


Other Clubs Must Follow 

Example or Forfeit 


American League 

Played. Won. 

New York 37 

Philadelphia 38 

Cleveland 34 

Detroit 35 

St. Louis 39 

Chicago 34 

Washington 37 

Boston 38 



.649 i 
.6.12 1 
.378 I 


Cleveland. June 1.— St. Louis defeated 
Cleveland in an eleven inning game. 
Townsend was knocked out of the box 
in two innings. Score: _ 

R H E 1 

Cleveland 2 1 6 0-i 12 li 

St. Louis 2 10 00000001-413 2 

Batteries— Townsend. Hess and Clark; , 
Smith and Spencer. Umpires— Evans and 


N-^w York, June 1.— By timely batting 
when hits were needed the local Amer- 
icans won yesterday's game from the 
American league champions. Score: 

R H B 

Philadelphia 2 1^ 8 2 

New York 2 1 4 x-7 10 I 

Batteries— Dygert and Powers; Grif- 
fith and McGulro. Umpire— O'Loughlin. 


Detroit, June 1.— Detroit took both 
games of a double header from Chicago 
yesterday. Inabilitv to hit Kllllan con- 
secutively beat Chicago In the first. 
Smith and Altrock were hit hard in the 
second, and their support was not bril- 
liant. Score: 

First game— R H E 

Detroit rt 3 1 X— 4 5 3 

Chicago 10001000»-2 6 1 

Batterles-Klllian and .Schmidt; Walsh 
and Sullivan. Umpire— Connolly. 

Second game— R H E 

Detroit 10 2 2 10-611 

Chicago 00000301—4 8 3 

Batteries— Selver and Payn«»; Smith, 
Patterson and Sullivan. Umpire— Con- 


Boston, June 1— Boston used up three 
pitchers in an unsuccessful attempt to 
hold Wasiiington to a close score yes- 
terday, while Falkenburg, barring his 
wildness, pitched a winning grame. 
Score . 

R H E 

Washington 13 13 10 0—912 2 

Boston 2 00 00 00-2 5 1 

Batteries— Falkenburg and Wakefield; 
Tannehill, Young. Hughes and Peter- 
son. Umpires— Hurst and Connor. 

American Association. 


Played. Won. 


Livingston. 2b 

Summer.-;, ss . 

■» 5 8 24 8 3 


AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 

4 10 3 2 

■; 1 2 2 

Toledo 38 

Columbus 44 

I Kansas City 40 

Milwaukee 35 

Minneapolis 39 

Louisville 39 

St. Paul irr 

I ndianapolla 41 





Q. N. 



.THE"" ' 

$*)— Seattle, Portland. Ta- 
coma, Vancouver and Vic- 
toria and return. 

$55-Spokane. Kootenai points 
and Frenle, B. C, and return. 

J50-Great Falls. Htltna. 
Butte, Belton, Kallspell and 
LethbridKe. Alta. 

S71.50— San Franslsco and Los 
Angeles and return, both ways 
via Portland, or both ways 
via Missouri river. 182.^ if 
trip made via Portland, one 
direction, and Missouri river 
tht) other. 

Tickets for above rates on 
sale June 1st to Sept. loth, 
with return limit Oct. 3Ist.; 
liberal atopover privilcfea. 

Fishing rates— $2.96 Grand 
RaplJs, H.56 Cass Lakfc; |5 
Bt-midjl and Walker; on sale 
Fridays and Saturdays, return 
following Monday. Season 
rates slightly higher. 

Homeseekers round trip 
rates on Tuesdays. 


432 W. Superior St. Duluth. 


Kansas City, June 1.— Kansas City won 
by bunching hits in the third and sixth 
innings. Rain stopped the game at the 
end of the seventh. Score; 

R H E 

Kansas City 3 3 0-610 2 

Milwaukee 3 1—1 7 

Batteries — Williams. Durham and 
I.rf-ohy; Dougherty. Oberlin and Bevllle. 
Umpire— Egan. 


Columbus, June 1.— Louisville defe.^ited 
Columbus In a pitchers' battle which 
went fourteen innings. The locals tied 
the score in the ninth. Score: 

Columbus .0 100000010000 0—2 7 
Loui.sville ..0 000001 100000 1-3 10 3 

Batt»^ries— Veil and Ryan; Puttmann 
and Shaw. Umpire— Sullivan. 

Minneapolis. June 1— St. Paul bunched 
hit.s. winning from Minneapolis by a 

Morgan and Thomas 
and received perfect 

score of 5 to 2. 
pitched great ball 
support. Score: 

R H F 

Minneapolis 10 10—2 7 

St. Paul 110 2 10 0—610 

Batteries— Thomas and Shannon; Mor- 
gan and Drill. Umpires— Kane and 

New Haven, Conn., and Retarn. $26 

Account the convention of the 
Knights of Columbus, the Duluth. 
South Shore & Atlantic railway wil! 
have the tickets on sale June 1 to 4. to 
New Haven. Conn., and return at rate 
of $26. Tickets can be extended for 
return passage until June 30, 1906. 
Several very desirable routes offered. 
For full particulars and sleeping car 
accommodation, apply to City Ticket 
Office, 430 West Superior street. Du- 
luth, Minn. 

"Get within the $1,000 .salary limit by 
June 1, or forfeit your ^OOO deposit with 
the league and your franchise." 

That was the ultimatum handed the 
Duluth ball club by Presidt nt Price on 
his last visit here a few days ago, and a 
ehakeup in the team lias resulted. 

"The teams have got to get within the 
salary limit this year," said Mr. Price. 
"There Is to be no trickery or juggling 
of payrolls." 

Shortstop Oruebner and Left Fielder 
Ludwig were let go after yesterday's 
game. There was no complaint with the 
club management of the work of either 
of the men. Tlvey are good players and 
filled their i>03ttions well, but It was 
merely a question of which men would 
be let go, and they were chosen for the 

The team will carry only ten men here- 
after, playing a pitcher In the outfield, 
and keeping one man on the bench. 
Krlck, Treadway and Morton are all 
first-class utility men^ and can be used 
In almost any position. Krlck can not 
only play any Infield position, but can 
put on the mask and piad and catch be- 
hind the bat, in cases of emergency. He 
is probably the best all-round player ou 
the team. 

This gives the team three pitchers and 
a substitute catcher. 

Summers has replaced Gruebner at 
short.stop. Gruebner was drawing $125 
a month, and wttii a .salary limit of $1,000 
this was more than the club could afford 
to pay. He was offered $liW to remain, 
but refused, and was handed his release 
last night. 

Summers played the position tempor- 
arily yesterday, and If he maintains the 
pace he hit in the opening game, he will 
not only make good, but will be a can- 
didate for bigger league honors at the of the season. 

Ludwig, who was released last night, 
has been nicked up by Hancock, and went 
West wltn the team. He is a good out- 
fielder, and should make good with the 

Thf» White Sox have now compiled with 
all the l*»ague regulatlon.s, and it is up 
♦o President Price to enforce the salary 
limit on the other clubs. Winnipeg, 
Calumet and Fargo are all known to be 
paying out more for salaries than the 
law allows, and they will have to follow 
the example set by Duluth and cut down 
their expenses. Extravagance In the 

matter of salaries was what brought 
financial ruin on the old Northern league 
two years ago, and the league officers 
aim to avoid any danger of it-this year. 

The Calumet, Houghton and Hancock 
t>»ams were in the city yesterday on their 
way to the West, leaving last evening. 


Duluth Boat Club Crews 

Beginning to Assume 

Definite Form. 

Club Regatta Will be 

held in About Two 


Two senior four-oared crews, which 
should make a siiowing in the regatta on 
July 13, are now organized and rowing 
regularly each evening. 

One crew is stroked by Elmer Whyle, 
with W. L'E.strange rowing three, Frank 
Church two, and H. B. Haroldson bow. 

The other four is stroked by A. W. 
Puck, with Dr. G. H. Jones rowing three, 
H. H. Peyton two, and E. C. Peterson 

The latter is one of the heaviest crews 
ever turned out by the club. 

There is enough material available for 
another senlcr four-oared crew, and it 
will be chosen from the three senior 

Last evening the two senior fours were 
out for about an hour, and then combined 
for a short row in the elght-oar shell. 
* . • 

The work of getting the junior oars- 
men together has been turned over to [ 
Malcolm Thompson, one of the old cracks I 
of the Duluth club, and he is making an I 
effort to organize three or four junior I 
fours. A large number of crews will 
be formed if the men are available, but 
at present It does not seem likely that 
more than three junior crews can be 
formed. Two have already been par- 
tially organized and they were out last 
evening, coached by Thompson. 

The men in the junior fours can be used 



Lots of tiBW Trousers In This Week From New York 
—Prices, $2, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $4, $5 and $6 

Store Open Saturday Night Till lo:^. 


ThB Style Is Coin)ct--tlie Quality Is Riglit~ttie Price Is Low 

That much and more can be said of the Big Duluth Clothing — but buy it — 
wear it — that's the real test. The ris]< is not yours, the Big Duluth's guarantee of sat- 
isfaction is back of everything. Bring the goods back if they don't wear to the full 
value of your money. 

It's well worth your while to 
see our showing of special 
values in IMen's and Young 
Men's Single and Double 
Breasted Hand Tailored 
Suits in Blue Serges^ Mew 
Grays, Black Unfinished Wor- 
steds, Beautiful Gassimers, Hand- 
some Fancy Worsteds and Fancy 
Cheviols at _.. 

Great Values In Men's and Yoong Men's Suits for Saturday at $8.50 and $10 
Those Equal to the Finest Custom Made at $35 to $60 Sell Here at $20 to $30 

Plenty of sizes in Top Coats, Spring Overcoats and Cravenettes for Saturday's 
selling with $5 to $8 now saved in any one you select.' 

$12.50 and $15.00 garments are selling at ^.85; $20 and $22.50 garments are 
selling at $14.85; $25 and $28 garments selling at $19.85. 

Special Sale of Young Men's and Boys' Graduation Clotlies 

Every young man who graduates or attends the commencement exercises next week needs 
a new suit. You can save 25 per cent on the boy's graduation or commencement suit in our great 
boys' department. 

Double and single breasted, black and blue unfinished Worsteds, Thibets, Serges, Clay 
Worsteds and Vicunas at 

$4.95, $6.50, $7.50, $8.50, $10, $12.50, $15, $18, $20, $22.50, $25 

Graduation Hats, Sliirts, Necl(wear, Collars, Cuffs, 

Wash Vests all Selling at Big Duluth 

Stockings, Waists, Blouses, 
Popular Prices. 

OUR $3.50 



—For ivhlch we are DuluUi'.s 
exclu8lve a^^iits, .stands for 
Uie best $3.50 Shoe built for 

High-cuts and Oxfords. 

Men's Box Calf Shoes — 
$2.50 and $3.00. 

Men's Woricuig Shoes — 
$1.60, $1.75 and $2.00. 

Boys' Solid School .Shoes— 
98c to $3.00. 


Tlie Hat tliat's «-orld-fam- 
ous for style and quality, $5, 
$4 and $3.50. 

Giiyer Hats — $4 and $3.50. 

€>ordon, Blake and Rod- 
gers Hatrj — at $8.00. 

Mallory's — at $3, $2.50. $2. 
Keith's Union-made Hats— 
:»i^ at $1 and $1.50. 
■:'~ New styles Spring Caps — 

$2, $1.50. $1 and 50c. 
>^a3 Men's and Boys' Straw 
Hats are ready. 


New shipment of Negligee 
Sliirts — $2, $1.50, $1 and 50c. 

Spring Undenvcar — $3.00, 
$2.50. $2, $1.50. $1 and 50c 

IMenty New Wasli Vests in 
all sizes — $3, $2.50, $2, $1.50 
and $1.00. 

New arrivals in Neckwear 
— 50c. 

Suit Cases, Collars, Jewel> 
ry, Umbrellas, Hosier>', Belts. 

All Skin Eruptions Cured 

Salt Rheum, 
Tetter, Itoh, 
Olil Sores, 
Hives and all 



disappear be- 
fore the heal- 
ing properties 

Crown Skin Salve 

Contains iDtrredlenta that draw all impar- 
ttlea out o{ the bl<>xl aaU restore the cuticle 
to Its normal condltloa. As we tnvtteatest ta 
•tubhom cKa)>s. we will send a trial package 
to aayono cuttlnK out ibU ad. and mailing It 
to ua— FRKK. Addreaa 




to form a junior elgth for the purpose of 
giving the seniors some practice rows 
later in the season, when the regatta is 

close at hand. 

* • • 

The first ciub regatta and the nrst 
races for the prize.s offered by the club, 
will probably b^ held In about two weeks, 
although no dale has yet been definitely 

fixed for the event. 

♦ • • 

Capt. O'^orge Gibson, a former stroke 
of the Duluth Boat club, and now a 
resident of Port Arthur. Is in the city 
and was at the clubhouse last evening 
watching the crews work out. 

Capt. Gibson stated that enthusiasm 
was running high at Fort William, but 
that the Port Arthur club had not yet got 
fully under way, owing to the late spring 
and the unfavorable weather. 


The United States circuit court of 
appeaJs Thursday granted a superse- 
deas in the case of Messi^. Gaynor and 
Greene, oonvicted in Savannah of coii- 
spiracy to defraud the government in 
connection with harbor improvement 
worli. This had the effect of stayiug 
the execution of the sentence impostd 
upon them. 

A Fort Worth & Denver pa.ssenger 
train Thursday night collided with 
some box cars near Wichita Fallo. 
Texas. The engineer, fireman and fil- 
teen passengers are reported injured. 

Mrs. Ezriah Coates, her two sons, a 
daughter, and her mother-in-law of 
Sandusky. Mich., are In a critical con- 
dition aa a result of arsenic poisoning. 
The senior Mrs. Coates, while helping 
with the cooking, put arsenic in pan- 
cakes, mistaking the poison for baking 

At Newburg, Ind.. Thursday after- 
noon, lightning struck a large barn 
where a number of children, who 
were attending a Sunday school picnic, 
had gathered during a severe storm. 
Malvin Greer, 12 years old. was in- 
stantly killed, and five other children 
were injured, but not seriously. A 
terrific hail storm followed the light- 


Mr. Solomon Declares Portrait Painting 
Has tlie Lead. 

Paris, June 1.— Discussing the decline 
of the subject picture. Solomon J. Solo- 
mon said: 

'•The only form of art which adequate- 
ly encouraged in England is portnJi 
painting. The fashion of the moment dic- 
tates that the artist must not combine 
rterature with painting. In consequence 
anecdotal art is out of fashion. It is un- 
wise to paint subjects today which were 
popular with public and painter twenty 
years ago. 

'•Moreover, the realistic school of paint- 
ing now and for the , last ten years in 
vogue has influenced men to paint what 
they imagine. Men generally desire real- 
ism. They must have something before 
them arranged by nature or man, and 
what does not merely tell an anecdote. 

"In countries like Italy, where the old 
masters painted for the church, and art 
was a handmaid to religion, art was a 
necessity, a part of the people's life. To- 
day it is treated as a luxury, and like 
the fashion In hats, there is an eternal 
yearning for novelty. 

"This desire for novelty subjects the 
artistic mood to the Influence of every 
wind that blows. It hais no sheet anchor, 
as it had in the time of Renaissance." 


Former Idol of Paris, 
Eugenie Fougere, Con- 
victed of Shoplifting. 

She Slipped Nightdress 

and Other Lingerie 

Into Her Muff. 

Liondon, June L— There is something 
uncommonly pathetic in the downfall of 
Eugenie Fougere, the famous Parisian 
dancer and songstress, who has Just 
left the music-hall stage to undergo en- 
forced seclusion in one of his majesty's 
jails. M. Girault. a French actor, who 
played a very minor part in her sketch- 
es, but was always very much in evi- 
dence as her husband, never permitting 
her out of his sight, shares her retire- 
ment with her. It took a stolid, unemo- 
tional British jury just ten minutes to 
declare that the pair were guilty of 

Fougere has made and spent several 
fortunes before the footlights. She was 
one of the triumvirate — the other two 
being Sarah Bernhardt and Yvette Guil- 
bert— whom all visitors to Paris con- 
sidered it their duty to see. Her art 
was not of the kind that would com- 
mand the approval of those who take 
puritanical views of the mission of the 
stage— far from it— but it paid her all 
the better for that. At the time of her 
arrest she was receiving a salary of $400 
a week from the Oxford Music hall— with 
her husband thrown In as a chromo 
—and at various other variety theaters 
In the modem Babyloyn, at which she 
has been appearing during the last five 
months, she commanded equally high 

In the dock while awaiting the ver- 
dict she presented a woeful contrast to 
the handsome, self-possessed young 


Write for Our Catalogue and Prices. 


woman in her stage triumphs with 
which London Is familiar. Her cheeks 
were pallid, her big black eyes were 
dim with tears, her frame shook, and 
she swayed from side to side, clutching 
at the railing for support. It was her 
first appearance in tragedy and if it 
had been only acting It would have 
brought down the When the 
foreman of the jury pronounced the 
fateful word, "guilty." she collapsed ut- 
terly and wais carried nerveless and un- 
conscious to her cell below. And thus, 
so far, at least, as London is concerned, 
ends her stage career. Poor, bewitch- 
ing, sinful Fougere! 

She and her husband were In the hab- 
it of shopping together In the West end, 
and on one of thea^ excursions, the 
things happened which had for her such 
a tragic sequel. A $10 nightdress and 
various other articles of lingerie found 
themselves in madame's possession, the 
police found madame. and madame and 
monsieur found themselves in a nasty 
fix— so nasty that they could not even 
find anybody to go bail for them wlien 
they were remanded for trial. 

In the witness box Fougere gave her 
evidence with much volubility, breaking 
forth frequently in French, altliough 
ordinarily she has no difficulty in making 
herself understood in English. She told 
how she went out shopping wltli her 
husband— "everywhere I go my husband 
goes too; he cannot bear to let me out of 
his sight for an Instant." They visited 
many shops and saw, oh! so many boau- 
tlfiil things, but some too expensive, "and 
my husband, he shake ills head so," and 
she gave an imitation of the gesture. 
"A3 for this terrible charge of t)elng a 
robber." she went on, "it was quite an 
accident, a big, big accident." 

"How did it happen?" she was asked. 

She replied in a whirlwind of words. 
Slio and her husband had gone to Lewis 
& Allenby's, and when they left, madame 
had a large parcel containing a stage 
hat and a ver3' big muff in her hands. 
She had only just left the shop when she 
discovered the lingerie "all mixed up" 
with her muff and her parcel. 

"Oh! mon dieu!" she cried to her hus- 
band, "I have had an accident. Here is 
a nightdress which is not mine, roiled up 
in my muff— and other things too. Wliat 
shall I do?' 

Her husband, she said, suggested that 
she should go back and return them. 
"But I did not like to go." she explained. 
"At the shop they might not understand. 
It was a great misfortune." 

She did not go and explain matters to 
the firm next day because she was far 
too busy with rehearsals and perform- 

"What time did you get up in the morn- 
ing?" asked the judge. 

"Eleven o'clock, monsieur." 

"Couldn't you get up earlier, especially 
on this occa.slon." 

"No. I should be much too tired." 

"And you would rather stand the 
chance of being arrested on a charge of 
theft than get up a little earlier In the 
morning and go and make a clean breast 
of the matter, and explain how it was an 

Fougere's response was an expressive 
French shrug of her pretty shoulders. 

Her husband, when his turn came, said 
that he would have taken the things 
back at once himself, only as he couldn't 
speak English he would have been power- 
less to explain things. 

"Then why did you not insist on ma- 
dame taking back the things herself?" 

"Perhaps It was due to my great love 
for my wife and my weakness in allow- 
ing her to have her own way— even to 
the spending of every sou she earns." was 
the sad response of monsieur. 

The explanation did not satisfy the Jury 
as it was shown that other things which 
Fotigere had not paid for had disappeared 
from other shops she and her husband 
had visited, and were subsequently found 
tn her possession. And the little matter 
of having given a false address was not 
.satisfactorily accounted for. 

Albert Gilmer, the manager of the Ox- 
ford Music hall, said he had never had 
occasion to call her honesty In question. 
"But I must say," he added, "that she 

was crazy on spending money. I would 
pay her on Saturday night and on Mon- 
day she would come back to me and 
borrow a few pounds on her next week's 
salary. I would ask her what liad be- 
come of her last w^k's salary, and she 
would reply. Oh. I liave spent all thatl' " 

There Is one thing that you cari bank 
on. The present day young women are 
keener, brighter and better looking and 
more self-reliant and less dependent. 
They all take HoUlster's Rocky Moun- 
tain Tea, 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Ask 
your druggist. 


Sqairrel Was in FaUl Battle With Angry 

Harrlsburg. Pa.. June 1.— A large 
colony of bees, led by a queen, flew 
through the park on a recent morning, 
evidently seeking a place to swarm, 
and flying from tree to tree without 
settling. The leader, an erratic queen, 
alighted at last on a tree near the 
Executive building, and just as tl\e 
calony began to settle down she was 
up and away to another tree, only to 
leave it. .She had traversed a consid- 
erable portion of the park In her wild 
flight for a home, when she suddenly 
made a "bee line" to a box in which 
there was a squirrel's nest on a hlgii 
poplar tree, just east of the Mexican 

In the nest were a mother .squirrel 
and three little ones, the latter frisky 
little chaps. Just beginning to take 
their run up and do\vn the tree. The 
mother squirrel was not in, but the 
three young ones were at home, all 
cuddled up to keep warm. The mother 
was on the ground hunting food, but 
saw the bees and divined their inleu- 
tion to steel her nest. Clambering up 
the tree as quickly as .she could, she 
reached the nest Just after the bees 
had driven out her babies, two of 
whom escaped. One was killed. 

Then in her frantic efforts to save 
her little ones, the mother was so bad- 
ly stung that she fell from the tree 
and died of her injuriee. The beea 
then swarmed into the box and ar« 
there yet 


To look like new by the 


Panama bleaching a specialty. 

Duluth Hat Worlis, 

321 W. Snyerlor Stret t. Over Lvadbarff ft 
Stone. OldPboae isot-L. 

Hata called for and delivered. Out of towa 
worli given prompt attention. 





Fancy Vests. 

500 Fancy Vests, single or 
double breasted, some with 
braid to match, all this spring 
and summer styles, regular 
$3.50, $4.00, $5.00 up to $6.50 
values, special Saturday — 



A large assortment of Four-in- 
Hand Ties — the very newest and 
latest shades— they are some of 
the best you have ever looked at, 
and are regular 50c and 75c val- 
ues, on sale tomorrow for — 

Black Hose. 

100 dozen Men's Fast Black 
Hose, regular I2>^c values — 
they are certainly a big bar- 
gain, for Saturday only — 
limit five pairs to a customer 
— per pair — 

D. E. H., June 1. 1906w 




150 pairs Men's $3.50, $4 
and $5.00 Trousers, in- 
cluding all the latest pat- 
terns and shades; on sale 
Saturday— only — 


[special Ho. 7!^ 


West Superior 


Stylish Suits. 

300 Men's Stylish Suits, single or double- 
breasted; the very latest shades of gray, 
including blue and blacks, regular $1500, 
$16.50 and $18.00 suits. Special for Sat- 
urday—only — 

^SPECIAL No, 6,^ 




18 doz Stiff Bosom Shirts 
— Cluet Peabody's regu- 
lar $2.50, $2 and $1.50 val- 
ues, slightly soiled; must 
be sold at once; choice — 



Your last chance— Brockton $3.50 Shoes and Oxfords; to- 
'morrow positively the last day— your choice — only 







West Superior 

I "HlSl END I 


Clyde Iron Works VTIll be 

Followed by Others 


Property LooRing Up— 

Worklngmen Hit It 

Lucky in Purchase. 

They do not want a boom. It was 
mentioned some time ago that a good 
deal of building of homes will be done 
in the West end, particularly in that 
stretch of land between Twenty-eighth 
avenue west and the ore doclcs. This is 
right across Superior street from the 
site chosen by the Clyde people. That 
property was cheap and was acquired 
by quite a number of worlclng men at 
a low figure. It is liliely that they will 
find the value of their property looking 
up now because of the plant going In 

conditions. His paving worlt as far j and Ole Tronsdal, both of the 
east as Fifteenth avenue is finished j end, toolt place last evening at the 
and is in fine condition. He has a ■ home of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Trons- 
crew of men at work on the Telford j dal, 2031 West Fourth street. Rev. 
macadam between Thirteenth and Fif- Thoralf Fussum performed the cere- 
teenth. but east of there he has to be mony, and the attendants were Miss 
content for the present to pave the I Emma Tronsdal and Roy Tronsdal. 
north side of the street. The south Miss Esther Wilson flayed the wed- 

West end business men are much 
pleased ovtr the news that the Clyde 
Iron works is going to build a perma- 
nent plant at the West end. This. It is 
believed, is the forerunner of quite a 
number of manufacturing plants which 
Will come into the West end. 

The West end it is iK)inted out has 
this advantage: There is plenty of va- 
cant property which can be obtained at 
reasonable prices for manufacturing 
plants and such will have good railway 
and dock facilities and with the new 
paving almost completed, a fine road- 
way for teaming will also be available 
In very little time. 

The two blocks where the Clyde peo- 
ple will build will be in direct touch 
with the new line of the Wisconsin 
Central which is to be built into this 
city and as the company uses the rail- 
ways more than the lakes this will be 
« big feature. Besides that the com- 
pany will be close to the Northern Pa- 
cific road and also very close to the 
Missabe in of shipment to the 
ranges. The location is considered 
quite excellent for the plant. 

It is understood that other plants 
have been negotiating for property in 
the West end and it is believed that 
news will develop before long that oth- 
er sites have been taken. 

As has been mentioned before, real 
•state in general is looking up in the 
West end. It has not reached the 
boom stage nor does it seem likely that 
It will for those handling the real es- 
tate are fiffhtirg such a condition hard. 


Contractor Steele Handicapped East of 
Point of Rociu. 

The West Superior street paving is 
being done In crazy-quilt fashion now. 
Contractor Hugh Steele is up against 
it. for he is very mu ch handicapped by 




to ha Youthful Color 

"Had been troubled with dandruff « 
long time. After using one bottle of 
Htirhetlth I found the dandruff gone 
and my hair, which was two-thirds 
gray (I am 48 years old), restored to 
Its natural auburn color.— G. EICH- 
MAN, La Crosse, Wis." 

HAIKHEALTH quickly bring* 
back youthful color to gray hair, no 
matter how long it has been gray or 
white. Positively removes dandruff, 
kills the germ and stops hair falling. 
Doss not stain skin or Unen. Aided 
bv HARFINA SOAP it soothes 
and heals the scalp, stops itching and 
promotes fina hair growth. Large 50c 
bottles, druggists'. 

Free Soap Offer S^.^Sl^no't^* 

f 25c. cake HartM Medicated Soap tor 50c.. o* 
Lnt by Ptn.i H»y Soeclaitlea Co.. N«w«rk. N. JU 
«»reM preoalJ.^ recelot of 80c •»« tW« »«l^. 

Side is all torn up with a deep trench 
in which the power company is putting 
a subway and wires. 

Contractor Steele is In the meantime 
rushing the North side of the street 
and has finished it down to Eleventh 
avenue west, which leaves him only 
three blocks of that side to complete. 
Substracted from this must be the in- 
tersection at Superior and Twelfth 
avenue west which is to be trenched 
so that Mr. Steele has skipped that 
part. * 

It is likely that he will be ready to 
work the South side of the street in a 
week for he is making fast time on the 
North side. 


Several Entertainments In Honor of 
Memorial Day Are Held. 

Memorial day was variously observ- 
ed by West enders, but three of the 
churches observed the day in serious 

ding march. Mrs". O^ Tronsdal is a 
sister of Mrs. J. L. Tronsdal, and the 
husbands of the two are brothers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Tronsdal will reside 
at Helm street and Twenty-ninth av- 
enue west. Mr. Tronsdal works on the 
ore docks. 

West End Shortrails. 

The Swedish Christian Sick Benefit 
society will meet this evening at 
Sloan's hall. Twentieth avenue west 
and Superior street. This is the regu- 
lar monthly meeting. 

Rice's Point lodge, A. O. U. W., held 
its first meeting in its new quarters 
last night in Samaritan hall. They 
held an open meeting and a very de- 
lightful time was enjoyed. 

Mrs. W. A. Coventry and son will 
return today from a visit to friends 
in Minneapolis and St. Cloud. 

John Dice of Los Angeles, Cal., is 
visiting here with his brother, C. E. 
Dice. He will return to -his home on 
Monady next. 

Mrs. Carl Norgarden is sick. 

If you are in need of medicine you 
need the best, go to the Lion Drug store. 

The Young Ladies' society of the 

All Columbia Departments 
Are Now In Full Bloom, 

June, the month of roses, weddings and vacations, is here, and it 
starts with better weather than disgraced the thirty-one days of 
May. Our whole store is in tune with the season. We are open- 
ing up new goods right along. Samples of all novelties are shown 
here hot from the makers. * Underwear that soothes, vests that 
decorate, scarfs that ornament. The new soft summer collars, and 
the safety pins to hold the neckties in place. Straw hats from 
Baltimore; novel caps for excursions and travel; tan shoes from 
Hanan; soft bosom shirts; wash suits for boys and wash dresses 
for girls; Fisk waists and gloves lor ladies. 

Smart Suits for Men and Boys^ 

Do not buy the cheapest for it will prove the most expensive. Do not be 
satisfied until you have a correct fit. Do not think 
you can buy an all wool suit for men at $io. Look 
at the g:ood Columbia Suits selling at from $15 to 
$25, if you want the best and the cheapest that 
your money can buy. 

And don't forg^et that a lig:ht overcoat or a '• 

cravenetted rain coat is the best health insurance. 

Columbia Clothing Company. 

FOOT NOTE: Hanan Shoes /or Men and Women. 

Wc Close Out 

a lot of stylish 

Paletots at $17.50 

Most of them are the regular Stein- 
Bloch $25 and $30 garments. 

vein and gave fitting programs. It is 

claimed that never before has the day, .^ug xoung j^aaieB sueieiy 01 m 
been as generally observed In solemn pj^g^ Swedish Baptist church is pre 
commemoration in the western part of paring to give a sale next Wednesda' 
the city as was Memorial day this year. 

There were entertainments in observ- 
ance of it in the Swedish Mission 

paring to give a sale next Wednesday 
Miss Lavina Colde and Mrs. Knutson 

Livingstone, Or., to join her husband, 
and n.alco their future home there. 

For sale— House and lot; splendid bar- 
gain; terms to suit buyer. 2424 West Sev- 
enth street. 

The many imitations of DeWitt's Witch 
Hazel Salve that are now before the 
public prove it the best. Ask for De- 
Witt's Good for burns, scalds, chaffwl 
.'•liin, eczema, tetter, cuts, bruises, boils 
and piles. Sold by all druggists. 


Senator Kept From Iowa Campaign by 
Duties at Wasliington. 

Washington, June 1.— Senator La 
Follete will be unable to help Gover- 
nor Cummins of Iowa in the latter's 
fight for renomination. The Wisconsin 
senator is In entire sympathy with the 

Iowa governor, but his business ia 
Washington is such that he cannot pos- 
sibly spare the time. La Follette has a 
long-standing grudge against J. W- 
Blythe, who is fighting Cummins, and 
would enjoy nothing more than to in- 
vade Iowa against the Blythe forces. 

Hundreds of people in Duluth hav© 
gotten acquainted within the past week 
—through Herald wants. 

ance of it in the Swedish Mission j^j^ yesterday for a visti in North Da 
church, the First Swedish M. E. church ' 1^^^^^ 

and the First Swedish Baptist church 
That of the first named was given 

G. G. Kuntz went to Ashland a few 

That of the first named was given ^ ^^ ^.jg^ ^jg parents, 

by the Parthineo society an organiza- , ^ ^ ^j^.^^ Bernard Sinii 



tion of young ladies, and the only men 
who took part in the program were 
Prof. Henry Oberg and Rev. F. O. 
Kling. The hit >'yi the evening is said 
to have been a recitation by Miss 
Ellen Anderson of a poem corapostd 
for the occasion by Rev. J. Sjoquist, 
and making many local flings. An- 
other number which was popular with 
the crowd which packed the audito- 
rium of the church, was the reading of 
'The Blue and the Gray" by Miss Anna 
Noraln, assisted by four other young 
women. Prof. Oberg's arrangement of 
'•Tenting Tonight," which was sung 
by the Ladles Octette, is said to be of 
a very superior character. In fact, 
there was not a number on the pro- 
gram which was not enjoyed, and 
• which was not excellent. 

At the Swedish Baptist church, a 
lengthy program took place, and was 
listened to by a large crowd. There 
were patriotic recitations, songs and 

The program at the Swedish M. E. 
church consisted of a recital on piano 
i and violin by Prof. Lundholm's pupils, 
! and It was greatly enjoyed. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Smith chap- j 
eroned a party of little folks to Lester i 
Park yesterday. The party was given j 
in honor of their little son. j 

Your prescriptions are compounded, 
true to your doctor's formula at the 
Lion Drue store. 

Mrs. A. Olson, who is visiting with 
Mrs. F. Anderson of 2723 West First 
street, will leave in a short time for 



to the coast or Western points, call 
or write 


as we can save you money In 
shipping your goods. 




201 W. Sup. St. 101 W. 4th St. 


The marrUtge of Miss Sarah Nelson 

School of Dancing 

P.egina Smith, member of American 
National Association of Masters of 
Dancing; summer term opens Tuesday 
evening. May I5th, at Kalamazoo hall, 
18 West Superior street, 4th iloor. Pri- 
vate l«ssons by appointment. Mew 
'phone. 430. 


. 1 15 £ast Superior SU ^^gggg^m^. Dulnth, MinnesoU. 



We have bought from F. A. Patrick & Co., wholesalers of this city, THREE BIO CASES OF 
CALICOS and PRINTS which was recently damaged by water. These goods are ^^ |/ 
the best quality for wrappers. Kimonas and Children's Dresses, most of this big M /J^f^ 

lot is completly dry while some is wet, we place this lot in what condition it is ^jjg ^ 

In now at only, per yard 

Regularly sold for 10c a yard. 

MOTICB I Colors are guaranteed not to run and will not fade. There is enoueh of these goods to last all day 

at only Z'^o per yard. You can't afford to miss our great special sale tomorrow. 

1- r p wr 







_— — { 










Good List of Entries for 

Annual Day of 


Weather permitcing the long-postponed 
high school field day will be held at the 
driving park tomorrow afternoon. Owing 
to the shortness of tUo term and the 
fact tliat several of the students are con- 
ditioned in their studied, it will be im- 
possible to send a track team to the In- 
tersholastlc meet at Ashland as was 
planned, and tt is likely that that meet 

will not be held at all. 

Every student, no matter what his 
standing, is eligible to enter the events 
of the mtercldss held day, however, and 
RS the boys have been irainmg hard for 
eome time, it is expected that some fast 
disranci- will be run. 

Profc^isor Brace will act as starter and 
teferee. Pp.»fe:».-»or Phillips will be offi- 
cial scorer and directer, and the time- 
keepers will be Monroe Warner. Donald 
Holmes and Prof. Culnier. The events in 
the order which tliey will run, and the 
entries for each, follow: 

100-yard dash— Oinnon, Jefferson. Mc- 

Gonagle, Bradley. Frink, M.-Lennan. 

White. Fleldman. Park, Ryan. Johnson. 

44tt-yLird d=isii— McDevitt, McGonagle, 

Clausen.. Jefferson, Frink. 

:rJO-y ird da^h— W aite. Frink, McGonagie, 
Bradley, Jefferson, Park. Ryan. 

Hanimei--throw — Dudg-^on, McDevitt, 
Coventry. Park. Forsyth. Crawford. 

L»-yard high hurdles— Jefferson. Bbner, 
Cannin, Bradley. Ryan. 

LH.s.jus-throw— Co-jk, McDevitt. Park. 
Jefft-rson. Ryan. White. 

High jump— Bradley, MoOonagle. Craw- 
ford. Ober. Cannon. Cargill. Jefferson. 

**J-yard run— Dunning. Miller. Clausen, 
McL>ev!tt. Tobin. Bawden. Whittle. Pul- 
ford. Fieldman. 

Running broad Jump— Cargill. Jefferson. 
Frink. White. Fit^ldman, Cannon. Ryan. 

Shot-put— Dudgeon, Forsyth, Park. Mc- 
Devitt. Crawford. Coventry. 

Pole-vault— Jefferson, Whittle. Cannon. 
Frink. Ryan. 

Mile-run— Bawden. Clausen, Miller, Pul- 
ford. Johnson. Bowen. Frink. White, 
Ober. Dunning. ^ 

Senior relay team— Borgen. Crosby. 
Frink and White. ^ ^^ ^ 

Fre.shman relay team— Snyder. Oster- 
gren, Cooley, Clark. 

The junior and sophomore candidates 
for the relay fours are trying out this 
aftem.jon under the direction of Captains 
McDevitt and Cargill. The junior can- 
didates are as follows: Tobm, Ryan Mc- 
Gonagie. Fleldman. Bradley. Pulford. 
Wambacher and McDevitt. Cargill s 
team will probably be selected from the 
following: Miller. Sturtevant. Clausen 
Cook, Caulkins. McKinley. Poirier and 


Many complaints regarding the de- 
lay in repairing the south approach tO 
the ferry bridge, are being heard theoe 

Little ^r no progres.s has been made 
on iha work since the contract v/a-s 
let. and the bridge closed to teams. 

Thr- residents of Park Point complain 
that now when the city engineering 
department hjm finally succeeded Li 
getting the bridge in first class con- 
dition, and running smoothly, they arc 
subjected to iac onv-niences because of 
the tardlne-ss of the contractor in be- 
ginning work on the repairs. Three or 
four n\eu have worked a few days on 
the job. but no noticeable progress haa 
been made. With a full crew of men 
the work could be completed in a 
week or ten days, but at the present 
rate of progress it will take a lifetime. 


Of Mississippi Should be 
Maintained in Com- 
mittee's Opinion. 

Washington. June 1.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— After n-^arly two hours' hear- 
ing this morning, the house committee 
on rivers and harbors agreed to report 
out the Stevens bill, providing for a 
commijision to report on the use of 
surplus water for government purposes, 
and po3.sibly for city purp'jses. in St. 
Paul and Mlnn^api^lis. 

Repr.:«or.fative Dividson of Wlacon- 

Attractive Styles 

At Cash Prices on 


Because I trust the people who 
are careful buyers and pay 
their bills. I am under low 
expense and do a larg^e busi- 
ness, and find it pays to give 
people good goods at cash 
prices on 

$1 a Week 


I clothe the family. You wear 
the goods while paying for 


Upstairs, Over Giddings. 
First Ave. W. and Superior St. 


Men's 75c Nightgowns— slightly 
soiled — special for tomorrow — 

Only 39c 




8-4 Bleached and Unbleached Sheet- 
ing (Lockwood) — regular price 25c, at 

.19c yard 

v^^V^'^^'^^''^^^' * 



Heatherbloom Taffeta Skirts, made with deep 
flounce of fine ruffles, and a good underlay, edged 
with a full ruffle; will attract women who ff ^ JO 
want a good skirt, for iPtt« •« 

Another lot of black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats- 
trimmed with bias folds and ruffle, extra full skirt.s 
— many a woman would be glad to secure QQa 
such a bargain, at OvV 

We have about ten dozen black and white checked 
Petticoats— sold regularly at $1.50 — special QQa 
price for this sale O vV 

Lace Curtains. 

50C Lace Curtains — go at, per pair 35c 

50C Muslin Ruffled Curtains, go at, per pair 29c 

$3.00 Lace Curtains. ^Vi yards long, go at a yd $1.48 

$5 Lace Curtains, go at, per yard $2.98 

15c Curtain Swiss, at, per yard loc 

izYiC Curtain Swiss, at, per yard 85^c 

i/c Snow Fake Drapery, at per yard 125^0 

$1.00 Lace Curtains, 3 yards 'long, per yard 69c 

BED SPREADS— Full size spreads, with QQa 
fringe and without, worth $1.25 — sale price. . . OvV 

^^ • 

Exceedingly Low Prices In 
Children's Clothing. 

A full line of Boys' Suits, in sizes from 3 to 8 — sold 
regularly at $3.00 — our price for this | AQ 

sale .IP I .TO 

Boys' Pure Worsted two-piece Suits sold ffQ QQ 
regularly at $500; our price for this sale. . iPua«f O 

Boys' black, blue and gray Suits good valu<tf | QQ 
for $3 50 — our price for this sale ip I ■«! O 

Boys' Pants, sizes from 3 to 15; good value | ttg^ 
for 50c; our price for this sale 1 «fv 

Boys' Pants, sizes 2 to 16, sold regularly at QQa 
75c; our price for this sale OvU 

Sheets and Pillow Cases. 

72.X90 Sheets, regular 50c; our sale price 37c 

81x90 Sheets, regular 75c; our sale price 53C 

Sheets, regular price 89c; our sale price 69c 

J5 doz 42x36 Pillow Cases, reg. 12V2C; sale price loc 

Pillow Cases, regular 17c; our sale price 12V2C 

BLANKETS — $100 Blankets; sale price 69c 

TOWELS — 18x36 Towels; regular loc; sale price. 7c 

Bought Frem LIndeke, Warner & Sons, St Paul, 


These Specials For Men f 



$1.25 Kid Gloves, per pair 75c 

35c Lisle Gloves, per pair 21c 

50C Silk Gloves, per pair 39c 



IOC Stray Blinding 7c 

5c and 8c Elastic — per yard 3c 

5c Ink — for this sale, per bottle ic 

White and Black Tape — each IC 

5c Safety Pins, per card 2C 

Sc Hooks and Eyes, per card 2C 

5c pins, per package 2C 

2c pins — per dozen packages 5c 

Sc Coat's Thread. 6 for 25c 

IOC Belting Silks, in all shades 7c 

Wire Hairpins, per package ic 

2.SC Dress Shields 5c 

5c Soap for 3c 

Pencils — two for ic 

Tablets — two for 5c 

One dozen Matches for 8c 

Boys' and Girls' Garters, reg. roc; special, a pair 7c 

Men's Shirts— regular $i.oo quality— sale 

price for this sale. 

Men's 50c and 75c Shirts— special price for QQa 

this sale U ilU 

EXTRA SPECIAL— 200 Men's Sample Shirts— 
among them you will find Shirts worth up to QQp 
$3.00 — your choice vOv 

Women's Suits, Coats 
and Skirts. 


Beautifully made, in 
spring colors, box 
plaits dovfn front of 
skirt, j|c|et effec- 
tively 'tnmined with 
wide silk braid to 
match, worth $25 — 



Browns and white 
checks, trimmed 

with bias straps and 
buttons, blue,brown 
black and gray, bril- 
liantine, worth $798 
— sale iJ^ice — 


COVERT COATS— Jaunty Coats, new models of 
the season, ecellent grade of tan covert ffn iO 
cloth, also black, at the extremely low price ip I ■"XU 
Ladies' and Miss, i' Box Coats, sold regu- ff i QO 

larly at $8; special for tWs sale tp'Z,%f%J 

$20 and $22 Tight-fitting Coverts— in tan and black, 
handsomely made with 5^ straps, we only have ab^ut 
ten left— for this sale, while tftey —--.-.-> 


Children's Coats, in blue, brown, red and flJO QO 
white, handsomely trimmed, sell at $6; at..iPUi*rO 
$10, $15 and $20 Skirts, for this sale 
will go at ^ 

Shirt Waists. 

This is your 
chance, ladies 1 
We have a fine 

line of white 
lawn Waists — 
sold regularly 
at $1.25; spe- 
cial price for 
this sale — 


$2.00 Waists 
will go on sale 






Crepe Kimonas — these kimonas are jnade of pretty 
Oriental and plain crepe, with fancy borders, 2P_^'' 
colors, sold everywhere for $i.7S — sale 


Long Crepe Kimona.s, worth $3.00 — 

sale price 

White Aprons, worth 2Sc, at 15c 

WRAPPERS— Ladies' $1.50 Wrappers— QRa 

while they last, at O Ju 


$3.00 Waists 
will go on sale 

Hosiery and Underwear. 

Boys', Girls' and Women's Stockings— regu- Op 

75c values — sale price, per pair Ov 

Boys' and Girls' Hosiery— regular iSc | Ow p 

values; sale price — per pair 1 u/2,V 

Women's and Children's Stockings, regular 25c 
quality — including the well-known Cadet 1 Qp 

Stockings — two pair limit, at * v V 

Lisle Fancy Embroidered Stockings, at this QQp 

sale, per pair .* W vV 

Gauze Union Siiits, reg. 50c values; sab price... 39c 

Women's and Misses' Gauze Vests at 5c 

Children's Gauze Vests, worth loc, at ic 

Womens' Union Suits, worth 35c, sale price 22c 


15c Wash Belts at 7C 

39c Gold and Silver Belts, at 24c 

7t;c Belts at 48c 

RUCHING — One box containing 6 ruch, at 21c 

PURSES— Canvas Purses, worth 75c, at 48c 

Leather Purses, worth 75c — sale price 48c 

Table Damasks. 

Turkey Red Tabe Damasks, worth 35c— sale 

price — per yard 

White Table Damask, worth 39c — sale 
price — per yard 

Unbleached Table Damask — regular price 

59c — sale price 

Table Damask, worth up to $1.25 a yard — sale 

price — per yard 

54-inch all-wool Panama cloth — regular price $1.25 — 
and 44-inch Voile, worth $1.25 — sale 7Qp 

price — per yard • v\j 

65c China Silk — special for tomor- 
row — per yard 






Wash Goods and Domestics 

35ic Per Yard 

For Calicoes, worth 6c. 

45^c Per Yard 

For American Prints, worth 7c. . ' 

For Apron Gingham, worth 7c. ^ 

6c Per Yard 

For fancy Lawns and Organdies, worth loc 
F"or fancy Dress Ginghams, worth loc. 
For 4x4 Brown and Bleached Muslin, worth 80. 
For Black Sateen, worth loc. 

8J^c Per Yard 

For 36-inch Percale, worth izYzC. 

For 36-inch Cretonne and Silkoline, worth laf^C. 

For Cambric, worth 12 Vic. 

For India Linen, worth loc. 

For 40-inch Victoria, worth I25^c. I 

For Simpson Foulard Lawn, worth I2^c. 

7c Per Yard. 

For Lonsdale Muslin, worth loc. 

For Long Cloth wort;h loc. 

For Cotton Flannel regular loc. 

F'or 28-inch Percale, regular 9c. (Limit). , 

12^c Per Yard 

For fancy Dimities, regular price 19c 
F'or fancy Sateen, regular price aoc 

23c Per Yard 

For Dotted Swiss, worth up to 35a 

For Grass Linen, worth 35c. 

For Mercerized Poplin, worth soc 

lOc Per Yard. 

For Nurses' Gingham, regular price i2V^c. 
For Chambray, regular price 15c. 







For Ladies' Slippers. ^ 

For Children's Shoes, sizes 2J/S to 7, 
For Misses' Slippers, sizes 2 to 4. 


For Men's Shoes, worth $1.50. 
For Boys' Shoes, worth $1.50. 
For Ladies' Shoes, worth $1.50. ^ 


For Ladies' Shoes, worth $2.00. 
For Misses' Shoes, worth $2.00. 
For Boys' Shoes, sizes 2 to sV't worth $2.00, 


For Ladies* Shoes, worth $2.50. 
For Misses' Shoes, worth $2. 5a 
For Men's Shoes, worth $2.50. 
For Boys' Shoes, worth $2.50. 


For Ladies' Shoes, worth $3.00. 
For Misses' Shoes, worth $3.00. 
For Men's Shoes, worth $3.00. 

sin was named a.s chairman of a sub- 
committee to draw the report. It was 
the opinion of the committee that the 
reservolra at the headwaters of the 
Mississippi should be maintained for 
commercial purposes, subject to tha 
control of government engrtneers, to 
prevent overflows in the spring. 

Corset Chat 

Boston Hygl'^ie Corset Company 
asks every lady to be fitted to a Prin- 
cess corset. No need to purchase; see 
for yourself this is the only corset that 
can give the nvirvelous Princess back 
and sylph bend to the new Princess 

We guaranty?© to lengthen the waist 

2 to 5 inches, and cause a large ab- 
domen to instantly disappear. 

Superior hotel, Superior, Friday and 
Saturday, room 103; Spalding hotel, Du- 
luth. Monday and Tuesday, parlor X. 

3 to 6. Soiled samples, half price. 


Good repc-ts continue to come from 
the Black Mountain property." tri Mexi- 
co. The cyanide plant will be In readi- 
ness by the tirst of July. The ore is 
averaging $6 a ton, which is gratifying 
to stockholders. A saving of 50 to 55 
per cent is being made on the plates, 
and the remainder will be extracted 
by the cyanide process. A large ton- 
nage has been blocked out. and it is 
steadily extending, with the ores re- 
taining all of the richness that they 
have been showing. Black Mountain 
closed today at $9.50 bid and $10 asked. 

The copper stock market was dull, 
and prices were about unchanged at the North Butte opened at $91.87%. 
advanced to $92.25 and closed at $92 
bid and $92.50 asked. Amalgamated 
opened at $107.87>^. fell off to $107 and 
rallied to $108, closing at $107.75 bid and 
S107.87Mi asked. 

Anaconda opened at $267. fell off to 
$264.50 and rallied to $267 again, closing 
at $265.75 bid. Butte Coalition was in- 
active and closed at $33 bid and $33.25 
asked. Calumet & Arizona opened at 
$117.12V». advanced to $117.25 and closed 
at $117 bid and $117.25 asked. 

One local broker has discontinueci 

I quotations of the four Bisbee stocks 

which it is proposed to consolidate, aud 

reports sales of the new consolidated 

stock at $17.25 and $17.50. Calumet Ae 

Pittsburg was Inactive, and closed at 
$28 bid; Junction at $24 bid. and 52.> 
asked: Lake Superior & Pittsburg sold 
at $28. and closed at $28 bid. and Pitts- 
burg and Duluth sold at $19. and clos- 
ed at $18 bid, «and $19 asked. Deiia- 
Arlzona sold at $19.50. and closed at 
$19.50 bid. 

Warren sold at $15. and closed at 
$14.50 bid. and $15 asked. Copper Queer 
of Idaho, s<jld at $2. and closed at $L 
asked, and Keweenaw closed at $12. oO 
:>id. and $12.75 asked. 

Cake and Apron Sale! 

The ladies of Trinity Guild will hold 
their Food and Apron Sale Satur- 
day afternoon, June 2. at Mrs. J. D. Mor- 
rison's, 2i:Jl East Superior street. 

state convention, and for this reason no 
attempt has l>een made by candidates for 
the nomination tor goy^O^or or their 
friends to line up a d(*legatlon In the 
county. Those who will t»Q elected to- 
morrow evening will be, .free to act as 
they at the state gathering, un- 
less agreed at the county con- 
vention, as they have made no promises 
whatf^ver, so far as can be*. learned. 

A very different state of affairs existed 
two years ago. when there were botli 
Dunn and Collins delegations In the field, 
and when a flglit was waged In virtually 
every precinct at the primaries. The 
wowfd-bp delegates were known to stand 
for either Dunn or Collins, and in prac- 
tically every precinct there were two sets 
of them, one for Dunn and one for Col- 
lins. This resulted in several interesting 
contests. But this year there has thus 
far been absolutely no contention, and 
probably there will be- none at the county 

leL He swears his health has been in- 
jured to th'j extent of $2,500. Russell 
admitted striking the blows, but claims 
that Wistrom was creating a disturb- 
ance in the place and that he, Russell, 
struck because he believed himself to 
be in personal danger. 


Primaries for electing delegates to the 
county convention, which will be called 
to order in Duluth next Wednesday after- 1 1 
noon. June 6. will be held throiighout St. | 
Louis county tomorrow evening from 7 
to 8 o'clock. Not mucli Interest Is dis- 
played in the primaries, for Uiere arc ; I 
practically no contests on between dele- ! 1 
gates atjywhere in the county, or state \ 
either, for that matter. j 

In all ihe city precincas there la only i 
one set of delegate.s. with the exception ; 
of the Second precinct of the First ward. ■ 
where J. C. Wesenberg and W. C. Sar 
gent are both trying to become deli^- I 
gates where only one is permissablo. This i 
is a personal fight, however, and has j 
nothing to do with the state candidates. 
All told, there will be 140 odd delegates 
chosen in the county to attend the coun- 
ty convention, which will elect delegates 
to the Republican state convention, to 
be held In Duluth June 13. 

Ea(;h precinct is allowed from ono to | 
three delegates, according to its voting 1 
strength. Only a few of the larger pre- 
cincas win be allowed three delegates. 
Most of them will have only one or twi», 
and more than two-thirds of the total 
will come from the roimty at large, out- 
side of the city limits. At next week's 
convention thirty-eight delegates to the 
state convention will be chosen. 

It has b«en understood for several 
weeks past that St. Louis county would 
send an unlnstructed delegation to the 

Pats Price on Blows. 

The damage case of Louis Wistrom 
against Peter Russell, a Hlbbing sa- 
loon keeper, was submitted to the jury 
this afternoon. Wistrom claims that 
while he was In Ru.ssell's saloon, Feb. 
11. the latter struck him three blows 
on the head with a heavy club or mal- 


Buffalo, June 1. — Daniel N. Lock- 
wood, a well known lawyer and for- 
mer member of congress, died today of j 
diabetes. He was 62 years old. Iti '. 
1881 he nominated Grover Cleveland 
for mayor of Buffalo. In 18S2 he nom- 1 
Inated Mr. Cleveland for governor of 
New York, and again in the national , 
convention^ of 1884 he made the nom- j 
Inating speech in behalf of the New 
York delegation which presented the ! 
name of Cleveland as a candidate for 
the presidency. 

New York, June 1. — Josephine Tera- 
nova was acquitted of the murder of 
her aunt. Cocetti Reggie. 

Paint Specials 

This paint will prevent your screens from rust- 
ing and rotting in holes. 
Black and green^^-quarts 60c; pints 30c; ^-pints 15c 


Fresheit i^) the veranda floor with a coat of 
new paint. W^, have a specially prepared porch 
paint — one that-jjvill stand hard wear and usage. 
Gallons, $1.75; ^-gallons, 90c; 54 -gallons, 50c. 
We carrylt^ biggest line of paints, varnishes 
and brushes ift r^e city, and our prices are right. 
Come and see iii Ijefore you buy elsewhere. 

Kellef Hardware Co. 

spsciALr saLtE; or 

High Grade Enamel Ware 


None Better. For Saturday. 

■ <p • 

2 quart Sauce Pans, regular I Q|| 
price 20c — sale price I Vw 

2>^ quart Sauce Pans, reg. iC|h 
price 22c — sale price lUU 

3 quart Sauce Pans, regular IOa 
price 28c — sale price lUU 

4 quart Sauce Pans. regularJO|^ 
price 32c — sale price •fcC 

5 quart Sauce Pans, regular 9^|| 
price 36c — sale price fc^li 

2 Quart Rice or Cereal Cooker, regular price 72 cents. Sale price 55c 

3 Quart Rice or Cereal Cooker, regular price 89 cents. Sale price 65c 

2 quart Preserving iCettles, regular price 17c, 14^ 
//^ , _ _ X — sale price IftV 

21/2 qiiart Preserving Kettles, reg. price i8c IQi^ 
— ^|ile price Iw6 

3 quart Preserving Kettles, regular price 23c IC|^ 

— sale price I V V 

5 quart Preserving Kettles, regular price 3oc00n 
— sale price iCftW 

6 Quart Preserving Kettles, regular price 39 cents. Sale price a/c 

r quart Coffee Pots, regular price 35c Oin 
— sale price &I V 

lYi quart Coffee Pots, regular price 39c OR A 

— sale price &06 

2 quart Coffee Pots, regular price 43c 9Q|| 
— sale price ■■ wV 

3 quart Coffee Pots, regular price 53c QQl^ 
< ^11 1 III I iiiiiini—i — ^sale price Vww 

Special Prices on Every Article in the Enamel Ware Line. 



•"— — 

- ■ ■ " " ' 















Spread the World's Tabk 

along every line of longitude from 
North to South; every parallel of 
latitude from East to West; pile 
thereon the foods of every clime and 


Will lurpass them all in the elements 
which make a perfect world-food. 

In a dust tight, 
moisture proof packagM. 



Break Between Two Crops 

Brings Big Jump 

in Prices. 

Berries Not Likely to 

Go Very Low Tliis 


private car line company, who had com- 
plained to the attorney general of the 
un«-«(-d rebates paid the defendant and 

Something in the nature of a potato 
famine Is threatened in Duluth at the 
present time, and it is predicted that the 
price of potatoes in Duluth will pass the 
II mark during the next two weeks. 

The market has been very bullish for 
the last ten days, and since Monday the 
price has jumped from about 65 cents a 
bushel to t>5 cents a bushel, which Is the 
present figure quoted on Michigan street. 

The cause of the sudden rise is the 
break between the two crops. The new 


» i< 

Extravagant Provisions 

for Stealer's Trip to 

Hudson Bay. 

Amusing Debate in tlie 
Commons Forced Offi- 
cial Inquiry. 

was Informed that the government had and the receipts during the last week 
no appropriation provided for special ' 
counsel as appeared necessary. 

Judge Baker delivered 
which was concurred in 
Grosscup. Seaman and Kohlsant. 

The defendants in the case Instituted 
by the government are: Milwaukee Re- 
frigerator company, Pere Marcjuctte 
Railroad company, Erie Railroad com- 
the Chicago, Rock Island & Pa- 

cifl" Railroad company, the St. Louis the market and the miporta ions have 

& San Francisco Railroad company, the! been very heavy during the week fhe 

I Wisconsin Central Railway company.^l quality of those commg in at the present 

the Chicago & Alton Railroad company time is the finest seen yet this season. 

- - ' Missouri is now the source of supply. 


Court Finds Against Mil- 
waukee Refrigerator 
Company and Roads. 

Milwaukee. June 1.— The United States 
circuit court for the Eastern district of 
Wisconsin yesterday handed down Its 
decision in the rebate case of the gov- 
ernment against the Milwaukee Refrig- 
erator company, six railroads and the 
Pabst Brewing company on charges of 
alleged violation of the Elkins' act 

finding against the defendants wUh the I w-insteen of the aericultural 

exception of the Pabst Brewing com- *^ror. Hansteen or me agncujiurai 
pany. So far as the latter is concerned [ school, who said that the cheapnosE 

the suit is dismissed. The PO"iP'**'"t 1 3^^ nutritious oualities of this lowlv 
was made by the United States that the i ana nutritious quamies 01 mis lowiy 

Refrigerator Transit company had re- j vegetable made it the popular food 
ceived commissions of from 10 to 12^4 - ,. rnnoses 

per cent on all shipments of betr of the ; V„rell7nt bread and biscuits ran be 
Pabst Brewing companv routed by the I Excellent bread and Dl.scults can l>e 
Refrigerator Transit company. A copy , made with meal compounded of wheat 
of the traffic agreement with the Eric or corn, and the dried and ground 
Railroad company was made an exhibit [ product of the common greenish white 
of the complaint. The railroad com- nioss. Moss also provides a delicious 
panies admitted having made such con- I ^^^^^^g^^jjp ^^^^^ being cleaned, chemi- 
cessions. but claimed that these had " treaffKi nressed and cooked 
been pa d the same as commissions to , ^^uy treatea, pres.sea ana cooKea. 
other freight solicitors. For two cents a dinner for six per- 

Testlmony was taken before Referee ' sons can be provided, nine ounces of 
Edward Kuntz, who had been appointed moss being sufficient. Moss dishes 
for that purpose. The government was figured largely in the menu of a din- 
repres'ented by District Attorney But- ^er party which followed Dr. Han- 
terfield and Charles ,«;("\r,V;;'^,fPf„^'^J stetn's lecture, and the guests highly 
counsel, appointed at the suggestion o^ -_,n_p_,„ .^^ tj,' novel food 
Emanuel L. Philipp president of a rival , appreciatea me novel looa. 

Ottawa, June 1.— The scandal con- 
nected with the provisions purchased 
for the steamer Arctic has now be- 
come a matter of official inquiry, Sir 
Wilfrid Laurler having announced, af- 
ter prolonged Opposition criticism, that 
the government would have a commit- 
tee appointed to investigate the whol<? 
matter. Mr. Taylor (Conservative 
Leeds) had asked for a committee, and 
many other members of the Opposi- 
tion had presented such unanswerable 
charges that there was only one course 
left open. The subject came up in a 
crop is late this season, owing to a back- [ debate on an item of $375,000 for go% - 
ward spring in many parts of the South, lernment steamers and Ice-breakcis, 
and as yet It cuts little figure on the 1 Including the Arctic, which went on 
market. The importations have ^^^ | JJ^e^^Hudson^ b^ay^ expe^ditio^^^^^^ 
very light up to the present time, and the , ^ j.^,^ ^^^ auditor general's report to 
price of the new potatoes is about $1-85 j prove that huge extravagance had pre- 
per bushel. 
The old crop is pretty well exhausted. 

have been barely sufficient to supply the 
♦ hI. nnininn I demand. 

i?v Tiidees of the dealers predict even high- 
uy juuB^ 1^^ prices during the ntxt week or two, 
as the new crop will not begin to influ- 
ence the market very materially before 

the middle of June. 

• • « 

Berries are now the leading feature of 

vailed, and large "rake-offs" had be^n 
secured by friends of the government. 

The debate on the item was exceed- 
ingly lively. At its outset Mr. Brodcur 
explained that the trip was a long one, 
and the mere, going on it needed com- 
forts and medicil supplies. The total 
cost of fitting out the Arctic was $220,- 

Mr. Fowler characterized the outlay 
as scandalous 

■was in keeping with the administra- 
tion of the marine department, which 
In his constituency was looked upon as 
being open to any raider of the same 
IK)litical stripe as gentlemen opposite. 

Mr. Fowler said they could not throw 

the responsibility on Capt. Bernlcr. 

I Had no officer of the department any- 

^ thing to do with the purchasing of 

I those goods? It was a rascally bill. 

Mr. Borden brought out the fact that 
the expedition had been decided upon 
In June, and the ship did not sail unlll 
I the following September. Surely there 
was time enough for the calling of 
tenders for supplies. Last year the 
government, said Mr. Borden, thought 
ten days sufficient time for calling for 
tenders for a $100,000 dredging contract 
at Port Arthur. Id the case of ths 
Arctic, three months were not suffi- 
cient. "Where was the Arctic built?" 
asked Mr. Borden. 

"In Germany," said Mr. Brodeur. 
"She was purchased in April." 

"Very well," said Mr. Borden. "The 
expedition must have been decided 
upon in April, and not in June. So 
the failure to call tenders was not a 
matter of time. The minister will have 
to discover another excuse. Was not 
the true reason this: That the minis- 
ter did not want tenders called?" 

Mr. Brodeur said no one was trying 
to find shelter. Capt. Bernier was a 
brave man. He had proven himself to 
be such, and in this case he had taken 
the full responsibility, and had offered 
to go before the committee on public 
accounts and state why he purchased 
all these supplies. 

After these disclosures the House re- 
fused to vote the Arctic item until an 
Inquiry had been made. 


And Now He Cannot Com- 
fortably Bite His 

Boston, June 1.— "Be your own, den- 
tist. Fill your own teeth, save pain 
and money. Send $1 for necessary in- 

i and the Pabst Brewing company. 


Christianla, June 1.— "Moss food" is 
the latest diet fad. The value of mos.s 
as a food has been lectured on ay 

Mr. Brodeur retorted that it would 
have been scandalous if the men had i struments and instructions." 
been caught In the Arctic and had 'not Edward Winters, who is familiarly 
had enough si«)plies. The supplies ] known to his friends as "Doc," tried 
were bought without tenders being , ^j.jg latest method of home dentistry. 

and the Missouri berries are noted for 1 called for, though the ship was about j ^nd he is now going about with his 


Likely to Revolutionize Pharmacy. 


Of Ju!«t the right proportion of each of 


This little book of extracts, contnlns. In 

therefrom by the use of chemically pure 
glycerine of lust the right strength, con- 
stitutes Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip- 
tion for the cure of weak, invalid, nerv- 
ous, "run-down," over- worked women. 
Many year? ago. Dr. Pierce discovered 
that chemically pure glycerine, of proper 
strength, is a far better solvent and pre- 
Bervative of the medicinal principles 
found in our indigenous, or native, medi- 
cinal plants, than is alcohol. Believing. 
M he does, that the use of alcohol, even 
in small portions if long continued, 
work* great harm to the human system, 
Jie determined not to employ this com- 
monly used agent in making his medi- 
cines, but to use pure, triple -refined 
flvcerine Instead. Now, glycerine is not 
only perfectly harmless but possesses 
Intrinsic meaioinal properties, being a 
most valuable demulcent, solvent, nu- 
tritive, anti- septic and anti - ferment. 
Since they are non-alcoholic. Dr. Pierce's 
Family Medicines ttcUmr] all by them- 
•elpev. Thoy are neither patent nor 
secret medicines. Their ingredients are 
printed, in plain English, on each bottle 

The exnrt proportion of the several 
Ingredients used in these medicines, as 
well as the working formula and peculiar 
processes, apparatus and appliances em- 

Eloyeil in their manufacture, are with- 
eld from publicity that Dr. Pierce's 
proprietary right? may not be infringed 
ana trespassed upon by unprincipled 
Imitators and those who may be piratic- 
ally Inclined. 


With Dr. Pierce's medicines you don't 
have to pin your faith wholly to what 
the manufacturer says of their curative 
potency as with other medicines. Mer- 
cenary motive-, the greed for money- 
getting, it is feared, often lead men. and 
women too. to put forth unreasonable 
claims for their loudly praised but 
many tlme^ nearly worthless compounds. 
Especially should the afflicted beware o( 
the "Cheap- John." free, give away, "trial 
bottle " doage. It don't pay to trifle with 
one's health. It should be regarded as 
too sacred to be experimented with. 

Dr. Pierce's medicines have a record 
of nearly forty years of cures behind 
them, embracing many hundreds of thou- 
sands of bad cases restored to health 
and happiness. 


la having the professional endorsement 
of scorers of eminent medical practitioners 
and writers, of all the several schools of 

cure for weak stomach or dyspepsia,' 
torpid liver, or " biliousness." bad blood, 
and all catarrhal diseases of the several | 
mucous passages, lly reading this little, 
book, you will learn why this medicine 
cures such a wide range of diseases. You 
will find that two of the prominent Ingre- 
dient? of the"(iolden Medical Disscovery* 
are recommended by the medical writers 
of all the several schools of practice for 
the cure of diseases of the mucous sur-^ 
faces, as catarrh of the nasal passages, 
of the stomach and bowels, fncluolng 
ulceration of the same. You will find 
these agents also spoken of as the best 
of remedies for all cases of atonic dys^ 
pepsia. that is dyspepsia dependent upon 
weakness of the stomach Itself— m««cu- 
Uir weakness; also, for kidney and blad- 
der disea.«'es. ' 
Several of the In^edlents entering loto 
the " Golden Medical Discovery," viz : 
Queen's root. Black Chcrrybark, Stone 
root and Blt)odroot are highly recom- 
mended for chronic, or lingering coughs,; 
and for all chronic, bronchial and laryn- 
geal, or throat affections. In fact, some 
of the writers go so far as to state that 
the active medicinal principle contained 
In Queen's root aUme will cure bad cases 
of bronchitis. Is it not reak)nable theni 
to expect much in the way of curative 
results from a compound containing 'not 
one but /owr ingredients, each of which 
has a reputation for curing bronchial and 
throat affections accompanied with ob- 
stinate cough? Observation, however, 
leads the makers of this famous medi- 
cine to recommend the "Discovery" for 
chronic or lingering coughs, rather than 
for acute colds and coughs. In the latter 
case it is generally not quite "loosening," 
or expectorant enough unless mucilage 
of sllpf»ery elm. flax seed or Gum Arabic 
be drank freely at same time it is being 
used, but when the cough has passed its 
acute stage, if still persistant, the "Dis- 
covery " will prove a sovereign remedy 
for Its control. 


From the same little book of extracts 
It will readily be seen whu Dr. Pierce's 
Favorite Prescription worlcs such mar-, 
velous cures In those chronic and dis- 
tressing diseases peculiar to women. In' 
all cases of pelvic catarrh with weaken- 
ing drains, bearing or "dragglng-down" 
Sains or distress, and In all menstrual 
erangements and Irregularities, the "Fa- 
vorite Prescription" will be found to be 
made of Just the right Ingredients to 
' meet and cure the trouble. 

Your druggists sell the " Favorite 

their size and flavor, 

The prices of berries has been firmer 
this week. The crop in many parts of 
the South was not what it was expected 
to be, and the heavy demand for them 
from all parts of the country gave a 
firm tone to the market. 

It IS predicted that prices will not rule 
as low as in former years. The heavy 
lalns have caused a small crop in Wis- 
consin, and the receipts from there are 
not likely to be as heavy as in some for- 
mer years. No decline in the present 
prices is looked for, at least until the 
Wisconsin berries are on the market. Il- 
linois will probably begin shipping next 


* * « 

The lemon and orange markets have 

advanced rather sharply during the past 

week. Many reports of short crops in 

both fruits were received earlier in the 

year, and as the warm weather brought 

a greatly increased demand for both 

lemons and oranges, the market has 

shown a strong bullish tendency. This 

week the price jumped from 50 cents to 

11 a case on some lines of oranges, and 

lemons are also higher than they were 

a week ago. 

face swelled to the size of an inilated 
balloon, vowing vengeance on the man 
who invented the .scheme. Meanwhile, 
he has sworn off all ambition to pie- 
side over a dental parlor. 

At first he decided to make com- 
plaint to the postal authorities, but 

three months fitting out. It was re- 
marked that it was surely possible to 
have called for tenders in that time, 
and Mr. Brodeur sought to explain thai 
there was a great deal to do in pre- 
paring for such an expedition. 

"What did the last trip of the Arc- 
tic to the northern waters of Canada such revenge he felt would not be am 
cost the country?" asked Mr. Bennett pjg enough, so he intends to save suf- 
(Conservative). ficient money to pay his fare to Chi- 

The answer was $55,000, and then cago to conduct a personal search for 
Mr. Bennett proceeded to give the de- | ^y^f. j^^n who sent broadcast this ad- 
tails of expenditure as they appeared vertisement into Boston and other 
in the auditor general's report. When | parts of New England. 
the story of the Arctic came to bi- AVlnters, who lives within a block of 


written, said Mr. Bennett, Robinson , ^.he state house, decided to fill his own 
Crusoe would have to take second | teeth after receiving a kit containinfc 
place. Supplies were purchased from , g^ ^uf pj^-j^^ a curved bit of steel, a 
Mr. Amyot of Quebec, and the list, 1 brush and other materials from the 
said Mr. Bennett, contained some gems Chicago firm. 

for the edification of the farmers of j p^j. weeks he had noticed a cavity 
this country. The Amyot bill was j growing in one of his molars, and fol- 
$2,739, and some of the items were oWOjjo^yjj^g instructions, began operations 
boxes of cigarettes at 10 cents each; Ujgfore a looking glass with a view to 
4,000 "Laurier" cigars, at $65 a thou- improving his facial appearance, 
sand; 4,000 "Toronto" cigars, at $36 al n^ flrst scraped and dug at the cav- 
1 thousand, and ^5,000 cheaper cigars. ! jty^ using a common atomizer to spray 
California cherries are becoming more There were ii05' pounds of tobacco, at , ^h^ tooth. 

plentiful, and the receipts ar.*l..?r?^?v? i &5 cents a pound; 200 pounds, at 7fc | After half an hour's hard work, dur 

heavier from 

next week there 

liberal supply 

the local marKei, anu iii« ynv.,; ».«x ^^- pjp^g^ three gross of safety matches. , used"the pick and" scraper with energy 

"Now, who ordered all these luxuries?" j^nd nerve, if not with skill, and he leit 

come more reasonable. 

Butter eggs and cheese remain prac- 
tically unchanged In price at the figures 
which have been quoted for the last two 
or three weeks. Eggs are selling at ly^c 
and 16c. The receipts are heavy, but 
all surplus stock is being placed In cold 
storage, and there does not stem to be 
much likelihood of a break in the price 
In the immediate future. 

Butter is selling at 21c to 22c for cream- 
ery prints and He and 15c for tne 


« • • 

There are still a few apples left on the 
market, but they are now considered a 
great luxury, and are bringing as high as 
$7 and $7.50 a barrel. After next week It 
will probably be impossible to secure- any, 
until the new harvest apples begin to 
come on to the market, which will not be 
more than a month or six weeks. 
• * * 

The supplies of fresh Southern vege- 
tables are very large at the present 
time, and the Importations nave been 
heavy during the week. Green onions, 
radishes, asparagus, peas, beans and cu- 
cumbers are the features of the vegetable 

Borne' tomatoes are being received, but 

heavy storms in Florida have caused the 

shipments to fall off. and the market is 

higher this week. 

« • • 

Fish are a rather scarce article In Du- 
luth this week. The storms which .lave 

asked Mr. Bennett 

The minister of marine and fisheries 
replied that the fitting-out was di- 
rected by Capt. Bernier, and he had | gfructions read: "Use ordinary 
ordered supplies for a three-years' trip. : nient for this purpose." 

the expedition 


Winters looked about for the 
ment and found It missing. The 


It was expected that 
would meet eskimos, and it was 
to be a good thing to have tobacco to 
give them. 

"But that was not all," said Mr. Ben- 
nett. "Here was a bill paid Lawrence 
A, Wilson of Montreal. Among the 
items were $320 for champagne, 108 gal- 
lons of rum, 110 gallons of whisky, 5 
cases of brandy, and some rich old port 
of the vintage Of 1878. In all, the bill 
amounted to $1,204. Why did they se 

In lieu of something better, he pro- 
cured a small portion of ordinary ce- 
ment from the cellar of his Ijoardin? 

On the way back to his room a sud- 
den jump of the tooth informed him 
that haste was necessary were he to 
escape racking pain. 

First he dried the cavity with cot- 
ton, and then pulled a piece of rubber 
down around the tooth. 

His other teeth were bubbling water 

Mr. Borden said it must have been 
an edifying sight to have seen Eskimo 
visitors to the Arctic sipping rich old 
port and smoking cigarettes and cigars. 
But the expedition did not last three 
years, and what had been done with all 
those luxuries? Mr. Borden called at- 
tention to the sale by public auction of 
some of the supplies not used, includ- 
ing 19 cases of l>orax, 14 cases of starch, 
a liberal gupbly of com eradicators, 7 
cases of rty pap-'t, extracts, jellies, lime 
been sweeping over ^^e lake have pre- , ynderstood that the sale 

VeX^ts'^'lftrlirisTTa^^^^^^^ and he asked the 

uVht It seems to be impossible to get niinistcr to state how much the goods 
enough to stipply the demand, and those originalky cost, and full information 
which are brought In are quickly snapped ^^out the expedition, 
up by the retail dealers. | j^^. grodeur explained that the ob- 

Rnsine^s along' the street has shown | ject of sending the Arctic into North- 
.^^^'"im^rovem^nt this week, but ^the em waters w;a^ to assert Canadian 

sovereignty. The English expedition of 
the Discovery cost $600,000, and was ^r 
three years. The Arctic expediti(^, 
with fortyelght men, had, so far, cost 
$155,451, and was also for three years. 
The various items of flour, sugar, bis- 
cuits, butter, milK. etc.. in the English 
expedition cost much more than in the 
Canadian expedition. For the English 
expedition there were 800 gallons of 
rum, while for the Canadian there were 
only' 100 gallons. 

Mr. Borden— Is that the reason the 
I expedition came back? (Laughter.) 

Mr. Bordeur gave some more figures 
about the trip. An order-in-council had 
been passed before the Liberals came 
to power, making the government ra- 
tion per man per day one pound eight 
ounces. The allowance given, ho\y- 
ever, had come short of this by 4,650 
pounds. The boat had come back on 
Capt. Bernier's 

lect the vintage of 1878? Was it to eel- |iike a hose sprinkler when he raised a 
ebrute the Liberal defeat of that year?" 1 part of the cement on the end of the 

curved piece of steel to push it into 
the cavity. 

He had first carefully strained the 
cement with water to get out the ex- 
tra large pieces of sand and gravel. 

At this point in the operation the 
amateur dentist nearly lost his nerve, 
but with sudden determination he 
rammed home the cement like a stone 
mason working on the foundation of a 

From a later description of quickly 
following results something like a 

in rich, dark blue shades, are the 
acme of fashion and good form. Our 
large assortment is fresh from the 
tailors' hands. Every piece of ma- 
terial in these suits was most care- 
fully tested and pronounced perfect 
before being cut up — from the de- 
signer's pencil to the presser's iron 
— not a detail has been neglected to 
make these suits equal in every re- 
spect to custom tailors' productions. 
All new single and double-breasted 
Sack Suit models — 

From $10 to $30. 

floan,tmroo$ ^€o 

225 ana 227 me$t Superior $t 


prominent jaw bone to his Adam's ap- 

His head rocked and swayed, and 
suddenly recovering his speech, he let 
out a yell that was heard two blocks 

Again the pain seized him as a peb- 
ble touched the sensitive tooth nerve, 
and he jumped in the air. His descen* 
was followed by a crush of everything 
on the chiffonier. , 

Hatless, the man rushed from his 
boarding house, pas.sod along Ashbui- 
ton place and dashed through ih 

some improvement ., , ■ „.iii f^u 

lack of fine, warm weather is; sthl felt, 

and the long-continued spell of disagree- 
able weather is hu rting trade. 


Children Play Indians 

With Fatal Result in 

Vfest Virginia. 

flash of lightning exploded Inside th-i ! ^^^^.^j^^ygg ^^^ ^-j^ny a moan and 
tooth, and a mandolin pick conripose-l „,^_jYled groan he pushed aside all in 

his path, and made his way to Scoliay 

of millions of pins seemed to twang 
on a cord running from the patient's 


He entered a dentist shop with the 
speed of a tramp after a free lunch, 
and without explanation sat in a chair. 

The dentist decided thai the tooth 
must come out. and Winters came out 
of the chair at the same time. 

When he had recovered he .'lald 
enough to inform the dentist that lio 
had tried to fill one of his own teeth, 
but his wrath was so great that the 
graduate of a dental college failed to 
Inform him that he had laid himself 
liable to arrest for practicing dentistry 
without having passed the state board 

It is safe to say the man will not 
commit a second offense, at least not 

on himself. 



Shirt Waist 


$3 to $24 

Montgomery. W. aV., June 1.— The 5 
year-old child of Robert Maroney of 

_ recommendation, be- 

Cedar 'orova, Kanawha county, was } c^use it was not i"^^o^ condition. The 


AT cflSH inte mias 

Blue SeriEe 


$10 $12 $15 

playmates who were 

medical practice, who praise the curative I prk9(^.ripxion" and also that famous 
properties of the several ingredients , alterative, blood purifier and stomach 
of which they are composed, away be- tonic, the "Golden Medical Discov- 
yond all that the makers of these medi- ery." Write to Dr. Pierce about your 

clnos have ever claimed for them. Those He Is an experienced physician 

»re the more valuable because in every , and will treat your case as cohfiden 

case written without the author know 
Ing that he was praisinjr articles entering 
Into these popular medicines, the matter 
being compo^'d for publication in vari- 
ous medical Journals and books designed 
exclusively lor professional reading and 
Instruction. The afflicted can, therefore, 
rely upon such te.-;timony as in every 
way truthful and trustworthy. 


tial and without charge for correspond- 
ence. Address him at the Invalids' 
Hotel and Surgical lustitute, BnfTalo, 
N. Y., of which he is chief consulting 

It Is as easy to be well as 111— and much 
more comfortable. Constipation Is the 
cause of many forms of Illness. Doctor 
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipa- 
tion. They are tinv. sujrar-coated eran- 

has been compiled, made up of brief ' ules. One little "Pellet" is a gentle laxa 
extracts from many standard medical i tlve, two a mild cathartic. All dealers 
works, giving, but only in part, some In medicines sell them. 
few of tne many good things written by Dr. Pierce's 1000-page illustrated book, 
leading medical authorities concerning ' "The Common Sense Medical Adviser," 
the several native, medicinal roots that is sent free in p«per covers on receipt o( 
enter into the composition of Dr. Pierce's ; 21 one-cent stamps to pay the of 
medicines. Any one sendlniv by postal mailing only. For 31 stamps the cloth- 
card or letter, to Dr. R. V. Fierce, Buf- ■ bound volume will be sent. It was 
falo N Y and requesting a\copy will , formerlv sold for $1.50 per copy. Addrcf? 
loceive' it /rce by return post. \ i Dr. R. V. Pierce, BufTalo, N. Y. 

^,„, . -- emulating the I ^j^'^^-'^^g^^g, bruise with fifty men. It 

characters in a mock initiation of red i ^^^ ^^^^ £111.000 worth of provisions, 
men" recently presented by members ^^,^^^^ included 10,000 bottles of cham 
of a local lodge. ^ ^ . 

The children, the oldest of whom is 
about 10, were arrayed like Indians, 
and the little Maroney child, who was 
the "pale face," was seized and bound 
to a fence post. Shaving were placed 
about its feet, saturated with oil and 
lighted, the flames communicating 
with the child's clothing and in a mo- 
ment the little body was wreathed in 
flames. „ . . ^ 

The other children, realizing what 
thev had done, struggled manfully to 
tear away the burning material, and 
did rescue the child while still alive, 
but it almost immediately succumbed 
to its injuries. 

pagne, port, whiaky, brandy, etc., and 
800 gallons of rum. The provisions on 
the Arctic only cost £81,000. 

The minister said it was not known 
how long the ship would be away. She 
might have got caught in the ice and 
held for a long time. It would havo 
been a scandalous crew to have been 
without supplies. 

"Yes," said Mr. Borden, "to havo 
' been without champagne." 

It was also brought out that the 
goods were purchased without tenders 
having been caJled. Firms were asked 
to submit l^ricfes, and the purchases 
were made in that way. 

Mr. Bennett, said the w-hole matter 

Deadly Serpent Bites I 

Are as common in India as are stomach 
and liver disorders with us. For the lat- 
ter however, there is a sure remedy: 
Electric Bitters; the great restorative 
medicine, of which S. A. Brown of Ben- 
nettsvllle, S. C, says: "They restored 
my wife to perfect health, after years of 
•suffering with dyspepsia and a chroni- 
cally torpid liver." Electric Bitters cure- 
chills and fever, malaria, billiousness, 
1 hime back, kidney troubles and bladder 
disorders. Sold%)n guarantee by all durg- 
gists. Price 50c. 

liniCV tiMHawDna 
mU I CO ReMUHMnd (1 

DB. Kiaro 


lis. 3 <^ 

Buy Stylish Summer Clothing Now 

Just a peep into our Store and youMl appreciate the preparations weVe made 
for supplying our thousands of patrons with the best in fashionable Summer 
Clothing. If you look further and examine price-tag, youMl see thatjve do just 
what we advertise : sell Clothing. Hats and Shoes for Men, 
Women and Children, on Credit at Cash Store Prices.— 
58 Stores— Factory to You. 

Reduced Prices on Ladies* 
Tailor-Nade Suits 

F/M»\A//\mi>n Shirtwaists— Silk Waists, 
rOr WUiricn skirts, walking Skirti 
Raincoats— Millinery— Shoes. 

MEN'S SUITS $ 7 to $22 



BIG BOYS' SUITS 4 to 14 

1 •paeialiiti. Haodiv&ifrl 

tJMdfor 7*«ri ^3 i«*<li>>S •paeialiiti. Haodiv&i •rtMfla 
monUl*. A tritl will cobtIiim you ot th«U UtrlaM «•■• 
la cut of •OVPreo'lo*- 

mV^ King »*«*leto» Co.. f. O, Box 137. Duluth, Miaa. 


Store Open Sat- 
urday and Monday Eve. 

2(H West 
Superior Street 




[ - 




Real Estate Men of West 
Duiuth Doing Busi- 

May Proves Busy Month 

for Handlers of 


The sales of real estate in West Du- 
iuth durlngr the month of May were ex- 
cellent, mauiy people acquiring homes, 
and others Investing. The investors are 
attracted largely by the development 
<3€ water power here, and by the num- 
ber of manufacturing concerns which 
are gradually centering at West Du- 
iuth. and by news of others which 
are negotiating for sites. All of the 
real estate agents have been doing 
l^od business, but the figures of some 
of them are not available at this time, 
and others do not wish to publish 
theirs, for the reason that all fear a 
boom and they do not want that. 

During May some very nice sales 
were made by J. A. Scott and L. A. 
Barnes. Both feel that the business 
they have done — which is a kind of 
financial barometer — warrants them In 
believing that West Duiuth is entering 
another era of steady growth and fine 

During May J. A. Scott made seven- 
teen sales, taking in about twenty 
different pieces of property, and the 
total consideration amounted to $15,675. 
His sales were as follows: 

Joseph Moore, a house and lot; E. G. 
Walliudf-r, a house and lot; William li. 
Buckingham of Proctor, a house and 
lot; Bimey Schoonover, a house and 
two lots; houses and single, lots each 
lo George M. Leader, John Cashin, B. 
F. Fisher; W. A. Pond, a house and 
two lots; Henry Solem of Clinton, 
Minn , three lots; W. W. Potter of 
Chippewa Falls, one lot; John Berg, a 
lot for improvement; Charles EL Clark 
of M'arrensburg, Mo., a house and one 
lot, separate; one lot each to A. H. 
Donald and George J. Mallory. and one 
lot not for publication. 

The total consideration of the sales 
by L. A. Barnes amounted to $3,845 
during May, and the various transfers 
were as follows: 

Dwelling at 425 Forty-second avenue 
west to C. D. Felt for $9"W; dwelling at 
423 Fortv-second avenue west to John 
Young, for SiKK); dwelling at 613 Fifty- 
seventh avenue west to Mrs. Mary 
Herton, for $875; vacant lots 9 and 1ft, 
block 34. First division, to Charles E. 
Clark of Warrensburg, Mo., for $600; 
south 25 feet of lots 13 to 17 Inclusive, 
In block 19.1, Third division, to Albert 
Jacol)Son, for $3«)0; and vacant lots 27 
and 28, block 2, Murray & Homes ad- 
dition, to Amelia B. Gordon, for $270. 

Each real estate man says that the 
business of each month this year has 
been better than the preceding month. 

The First Saturday in June Ushers in Splendid Values 
in Wearing Apparel fci Women, Misses and Children 

From the little one of two to the grandmother of three-score years and more the stocks are complete — larger than at any time this sea- 
-yet most of it at savings to you of a fourth, a third, and in some instances a half — on the most desirable kind of summer wearables. 

Three Babes Arrl¥e. 

During the past two days three 
births in West Duiuth are reported. 
Yesterday sons were born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Patrick J. Rosslter of 211 NorLh 
Fifty-first avenue west, and to Mr. 
and Mrs. William M. McKlnzie of bl6 
North Fifty-ninth avenue west. Thio 
morning a daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Theodore Thebarge of 216 
North Fifty-second avenue west. 

West Dulath Briefs. 

The banquet of the Ir\ing Alumni 

association will take place tonight al 

the Irving school. A large attendance 
is expected. 

Miss Minnie Debow is soda fountain 
clerk in Spencer's drug store, and 
Frank Carey has entered as appren- 

W. A. Pond has moved his family to 
his residence at Fifty-seventh aveiiu-^ 
west and Highland street. 

Good rooms and board and table board 
at the Broadway hotel. Fifty-fourth ave- 
nue. Newly furnished. 

J. A. Hompton, formerly proprietor 
of the Phillips hotel, has returned 
from Minneapolis, after an absence of 



Come to our Saturday sale. 

Warm weather underwear for 

ladies' and children — prices, 

10c. 15c. 25c, 50c. 

Ladies' and children's hose — 

fast color — price 10c. 

Ladies' white and black silk 
gloves. 50c. 

Millinery Sale. 

Lowest prices in ladies' hats. 
Special for Saturday, $2.50, 
$3.50 and $5.00. 

Shoe Sale. 

Xew stock of ladies', men's 
and children's patent oxfords. 
See our prices. 



Great Values in 

Women's Black 4 
Tan Covert Coats 

$21.50 Black Jackets $15 

Finely strapped and tailored, 
newest sleeves — velvet or cloth 
collar, taflfeta lined throughout 
— made of finest quality broad- 
cloth — women's and misses' 
sizes — tomorrow $15.00. 

$15 Covert Jackets $8.75 

Several styles, collarless effects 
— trimmed with broadcloth or 
panne velvet, or of self mater- 
ial. Finely tailored, plain or 
strapped effects; lined through- 
out with satin — tomorrow $8.75. 

Jewelry, Leather 

A new and choice collection of 
high grade leather and fancy 
novelties to be placed on special 
sale tomorrow at less than half 
their natural value. 

LETS — $8.00 Roman gold brace- 
lets, set with cut stones, $5.50. 
$6.00 solid Roman or polished 
gold finish, open on hinge, $4.00 
Also a very exquisite line rang- 
ing in prices from $1.00 to $15. 

COLLARETTES — or better 
known as "Dog" collars are 
once more in vogue. They 
range in price from $1.50 to 

HAND BAGS— Vanity, Ave- 
nue, Auto, and Handle Bags, 
in all the late shades and shapes 
—from 75c to $35.00. 


Every suit is made in the latest mode, from 7iewest materials, in all the wanted shades — 

7'eseda, Alice blue, the much-sought-after grays, rose, nazy, black and exquisite novelties in 
the new shadow checks and fine stripe effe^s — magnificent values — all splendidly tailored and all marked at reductions, 

for $19.50 
and $25 

Our $85 and 

$75 Suits — 
reduced to_ 

Our $65 and 

$5 5 Suits — 

reduced to , 


Our $40 

and $35 
Suits reduced 



Our $70 and 

$65 Suits — 
reduced to 


Beautiful Long Coats and 
Short Jackets t^'JA^ow. 

$10, $12 aud $15 for special lines of Swagger 
Loug Coats — a round-up of many lines that have 
been among our higher-priced numbers. 

$7.50 for Misses* Pretty Trinuiietl "Polo" Ck>ats 

— Just the kind of an inexpensive little coat you 
are looking for! Many different shades and ma- 
terials — tomorrow $7.50. 

$10 and $12.50 for the Nattiest kinds of Box 
Coats aiKl Polo Coats of novelty mixtures — covert 
jackets and black bolero jackets — special at $10 
aiid $12.50. 


These consist of natty suits in 
a variety of styles and mater- 
ials — pin worsteds, plain Pan- 
amas, checks, plaids, etc. Plain 
and fancy Etons, Boleros and 
jacket effects. Most of those 
here formerly sold at $25.00 
— during this sale they will 
be offered at only $15.00. 


for ^29.50 

Of the new materials, in checks, 
stripes and plain colors — trimmed 
with fancy braids and velvet bands. 
Jacket suits in coverts and serges. 

Dresses for Grad- 
uating Exercises 
and June Brides 

Dainty Dress of Point d'Esprit 
— skirt flounced and tucked — 
waist of fine tucks v?lencicnnci 
lace and baby satin ribbon — 
organdy drop — only $16.50. 

Net Dress — double skirt accor- 
deon paited and lace trimmed — 
waist trimmed with lace and ac- 
cordeon plaiting — $17.50. 

Princess Gown of White Net — 
skirt flounce effect — tucks and 
Valenciennes lace — $21.50. 
White French Mull Princess — 
elaborately trimmed with Val- 
enciennes lace — $27.50. 

Fine Brussels Net Princess — 
skirt of deep tucks — waist trim- 
med with baby Irish crochet and 
Valenciennes— $49.50. 

Irish Linen Princess — skirt and 
waist handsomely trimmed with 
insertions of Cluny lace — $55.00. 
Princess Gown of dotted mull- 
trimmed with French Valenci- 
ennes — $57.50. 

Splendid Values 
Women's Waists 

MANY LINES broken in sizes 
or that we are not able to re- 
order because of makers and 
importers being out of laces, 
embroideries, and other mater- 
ials, are on sale. 
AT $1.25— WAISTS, worth up 
to $2.75 — Tailored effects of 
fancy lawns, with embroidered 
fronts, novelty madras, black 
and white percales — possibly 
twelve styles in all — complete 
range of styles in the lot, 
though not of each variety. 
AT $1.75— WAISTS, worth up 
to $2.75 — Lingerie style, embroi- 
dered fronts, tucked sleeve, 
tucked yokes, lace trimmed. 

Children's Coats and Dresses Tomorrow. 

^ ^ Af H^ for your choice of beautiful coats for girls aged 6 to 14-— ^reg- ^ ^T iW ^ 
^^ 1^ M^ ^% ularly Sio.oo — the prettiest kinds of novelfy mixtures — «» C) ^ Jj 
^r ^^ • • ^^ trimmed with si'k soutache and fine braid in Dastel shades — ^r ^^ • • ^^ 

YEARS TO 6. AT $3.50— A great range of styles and 
shades and materials, all of them with a dash and style 
just suitable for the little ones — or if you care to pay 
$5.00 — get some of our prettiest novelties. 

The prettiest kinds of Girls' Dresses of Cloth, 

$5.00 to $15.00. 

Junior Suits for Girls — Coat styles, prettily trim- 
med, of natty materials, in every desirable shade— 
$12.50, $15. $16.50, $18.50 to $25. 
Regulation and Peter Thompson Suits — of blue or 
cream serge and gray mixtures and homespuns— 
$12.50, $15, $16.50 and $18.50. 

Beautiful Headwear for Big and Little Girls. 

Tarn O'Shanters — Napoleons and Turkish Hats of 

all descriptions of red, white and blue serges, with 

or without crest; white, black and blue broad- 
cloths; grey cheviots of light and dark mixtures; 
red, white, grey and tan suede, and silks of red, 
white, grey and blue, and also a few novelty 
plaids. Prices from 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, 
$2.00 and $2.50. 

We also have caps, with or without visors, of all 
shades— from 50c to $1.50. 

Napoleon Hats of red, white, shepherds' plaids and 
patent kid, with white and red crowns for children 
from 4 to 6. Prices $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.50. 

Little Tots Turkish Caps in red, white and bluej 
shepherds' plaids in serges and broadcloths, and also 
in patent kid, ranging in size 2 to 6 years. Prices 
50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $1.75. $2.00 and $2.5a 

The style Stor.. J, N.GIDDING ^ CO., ^A^I^W^ 

about three years, and will n>ove his 
family back here. He is working on 
one of the tug.s In the harbor. 
Robert Hall of Saginaw. Mich., was 

Social Dance! 

Given by "3 K and C" club, at Great 
Eastern hall, Tuesday evening. June 5th. 
1906. Di Marco's orchestra. Tickets, &)c. 

In the city yesterday vlsiclng his 
friend, H. Wilson. 

Henry Greenway has returned to 
Cloquet, after visiting here. 

Q. E. Fox. formerly with Armour 
here, and now of Fargo. N. D., is visit- 
ing friends here today. He la with 
Armour in Fargo. 

Jewelry repairing'— Hurst, 301 Central. 

Miss Clara Watklns of St. Cloud, is 

visiting friends here. 

O. Frederlckson of Central avenue 
is quite 111. 

The Ladles' Aid society of the Nor- 
wegian Danish M. E. church at West 

: Duiuth, will hold an auction in Olson 

j& Kauppi's hall on 63rd avenue West 
on Saturady evening, June 2nd. Re- 

.freshments served. C. O. Chrlstianaon, 

' pastor. 

I The managing board of Plymouth 
Congregational church, will meet this 

I evening at 8 o'clock to decide what 

I Improvements will be made to the 
church this summer. 

tration today adopted resolutions pe- 
titioning President Roosevelt lo in- 
struct the delegates to ttie peace con- 
ference at The Hague to urge three 
measures to conduce to the peace and 
welfare of the world. 

You cannot induce a lower animal td 
eat b'^'artily when not feeling well. A 
sick dog starvea himself, and gets well. 
The stomach, once overworked, must have 
rest the same as your fAt or eyes. You 
don't have to starve to rest your stom- 
ach. Kodol for Dyspepsia takes 
up the work for your stomach. Sold by 
all druggists. 


Lake Mohonk. June 1.— The Lake Mo- 
honk conference on international arbi- 



METROPOLITAN— Sunday afternoon 
and evening, Tiddisti version of 

»y»y»»»»yyyy»y»»y»»<F^>»^yy^F¥»»» ¥ »¥¥¥¥¥¥»»¥»»»»¥¥»»» » ¥¥ 

Wedding and 
Graduation Cilfts. 


Dally rehearsals of the new Yiddish 
version of •"Faust" are being held daily 
on the stage of the Metropolitan, and 
the members of the company of ama- 
teurs and seml-profes.slonals, which will 
produce it at that theater, Sunday af- 
ternoon and evening, are confident that 
the piece will run as smoothly as If In 
the hands of H. W. Savage's English 
grand opera company. Only this ver- 
sion makes of "Faust" a comic opera. 
The promoters say that the piece fairly 
teems with laughs and screaming sit- 
uations. Only two performances will 
be given. 


For your Sunday Dinner. Be sure to 
have the Famous Non-Excelled Ice 
Cream on your table. "Try It." We 
have the Rest of Everything In the 
line of Milk. Crtani anj Butter. 


The Pure Milk Depot Both Phones 

♦ VVe are prepared as never before with a magnificent as- -, 

* sortment of desirable jewelry articles for VVeddins: and Grad- * % 
j^ uation Gifts. -^ 


4- We show a large and select lin« of Silver, Tableware and ^ 
i Hand-Painted China. t 


We have on display the newest ideas in Necklaces, Crosses, ^ 
Lockets. Bracelets, Watches. Solitaire Rings, Etc. We cor- f 
dially invite you to visit our store tomorrow. ^ 




129 West 8\iperior Street* 

»»A******** ** ** **A * * i^A *AA* A**<^ » i lA A<k*A t**AA *^ A** *A*A * 


The bill at the Bijou this week fs ex- 
citing much favorable comment from 
the many patrons of the popular home 
of vaudeville. It Is headed by Goto, who 
is a marvelous Japanese juggler. Robert 
Athon and Rita Dawn have a clever 
little skit, which they call "Mr. Seal of 
North Carolina." Both are clever 
players. Edith Donby and company 
have an entertaining act, called "Her 
La-st Chance." 

The Merritt Sisters sing and dance 
with the liveliness which soubrettes 
must have In order to get their acts 
booked, and the Armando Brothers 
contribute a whirlwind Arabian acro- 
batic act. 

Morey Long sings "Starlight." which 
is a very pretty number, and the slides 
are good. "The Law of Pardon" and 
"The Straw Ride" are the titles of the 
moving pictures, which are excellent. 


I IT >ii-,' 

I West Superior strA* from Eighth 
avenue west to GarfleflS'arenue, will bo 
closed to traffic for Q^iii^'days. 

The street along tire -^Int of rocks 
is all torn up at the pr«sent time, and 

the constant passing Tjf teams makes 
it Impossible for the contiuctor to make 
any rapid progress with the paving. 
He applied for a permit to close the 


Paeoniasy fine ones $1.50 per doz 

American Beauties- $2^ $3 and up to $10 per doz 

Carnations SOc^ 75o and $1 per doz 

Roses $1y $1.50 ^nd $2 per doz 

MiKnonctt«, Snapdragon Dalsi«s, Swe«t Ptas, dodohts. Etc.. 25c to $1^0 par dos 

Specictl Floi^ers for Cotiif irnvatlon 

New Lot of those Big American Beauty Rose Bushes. 

Seekins & Le Borious, 

109 West Superior Street. 

street to wagon traffic for four days, 
while he completed the work, and it 
was granted him. 

Special policemen, who will be paid 
by the contractor, have been station- 
ed at Eighteenth avenue west, at Pici- 
mont avenue, at Garfield avenue and 
at Sixth avenue west, to turn aside all 
teams from the street. First street 
will have to be used by teams passing 
to and from the West end during the 
next three days, and at the end of 
that time it Is hoped that the stretcii 
of pavement from Eighth to Twelfth 
avenues will have been completed. 


Mr. Eaton Will Take Charge of the Office 
Jaly 1. 

Washington, June 1.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Guy A. Eaton and wife leave 
for Duiuth tomorrow. Having been 
confirmed by the senate as postmaster 
at Duiuth. Mr. Eaton will assume 
control of his office July 1. 

Dandng at Oatka. 

Dancing parlies at new pavilion 
every Wednesday and Saturday even- 
ings, during month of June. Dancing 
begins at 8:30 p. m. Last car leaves 
O-at-ka at 11:40 p. m. Music by La 
Bosse orchestra. 

jI Firm 

ACtl^ L 


New Era Paint 

Ifs purt paint-tvery atom of it 

The reputations of thousands of good painters 
all over this country has been firmly built on the 
foundation of New Era Paint» because thedr 
work was so excellent that it defied compjaint 
or critictsm. 

New Era Paint is made from the highest grade 
' materials, and its quality is established by years 
practical tests. 

Ask for color card, sfaowlBg laccst fasbiooable ibades tad 
pioofs of New Era qaality. 

Acne Whiw Uid ai Cofor Works, Dcovh. Mich. 


113 West Superior St. 


' ! 

(-- i 


; ■ ■ 










I l^J i I ■ !-. Wv- 



Tomorrow Afternoon and Evening 

Drop in; we'll try to entertain you with the best 




Come and hear Caruso, Sembrich, Tamagno, Plancon, 
Melba, Calve, Eames, Scotti, Homer, Gadski and the 
other great ones. Sousa's Band will also be heard. 

%lM) )iuMC (So. 

222.224 W. First St.. 

J. T. STEWART, Manager. 

fJJJJ ^j<f^i0¥^^J > 


30C Fancy Back 
Combs 35c 

50c Fancy Back 
Combs 35c 

75c Fancy Back 
Combs 50c 



21 and 23 West Superior Si, 

35c Window 
BHnds 25c 

20c Best Oil 
Cloth 15c 

7c Calicoes, 


Our Saturday Special Bargain Bulletin. 

Kimonas and Dressing 

50c Kimonas in good quality lawn 
and batiste — fast color* 00/« 

75c Dressing Sacques, in fine fig- 
ured lawns and batistes, in light 
and dark grounds and iSn^ 
black and white checks. .•#l#t^ 

95c Dressing Sacques, in fine qual- 
ity lawns and medium and dark 
colors and very neat P^*^' JffO^n 
terns, only " ^G 

$1.50 plain and printed Kimonas, 
in fancy crepe cloths satin trim- 
med and very hand-^^ 9 fS 
some for ^Mm^mM 

$1.95 fine Oriental printed Dress- 
ing Sacques. trimmed in 3-inch 
multi-colored lace insertion — real 
beauties — tomorrow^ ^ SO 
special ^^ m m'm^%0 

Attractive Offerings in 

Coats for Latiies and 


$6.50 Misses' Covert ^J§ iSn 
Coats, loose fitting . ^■#'*€#1# 

$6.95 Misses' loose ^^ OK 
Tweed Coats, ^nr»*r€# 

$7.50 Misses' loose ^/S ISn 
Covert Coats, special ^*#«*rt# 

Covert Coats, special 

Beits, Lace Coiiars, etcm 

15c Wasli Belts, with large 

19c Wide Wash Belts, 
— special 


$10.50 Ladies' loose ^<> O^ 

Olean^up in Suitsm 

25 suits in this lot, made of fine 
atl-wool Panamas, fancy mixtures 
and two-toned natural checks — 
values running at $1500, $18.00, 
$19.50 and $22.50— your choice to- 
morrow — special ^10% ^n 
for $12.50 and ...^f !#*•#*# 

25c Wash Belts, special <§ fS^^ 
only m%9G 

35c Gilt Belts, special 

75c Fritchie Schaff Kid fSf%f% 
belts, at %9UG 

45c Fritchie Schaff Kid ^hS^^ 
Belts, at iS%90 

50c Handbags, special 33c 

75c Handbags, special 75c 

$1.25 Handbags, special $1.00 

39c Handbags, special 25c 

35c Lace Collars, very OIST^* 

choice ^%M%0 

50c Lace Collars, special 35c 

69c Lace Collars, special 50c 

IVoo/ Dress Goods- 

38-inch Chiffon 
taffeta, at 

44-inch Shadow checked jyjaf^^ 
mohair, at %9%M%0 



45-inch English Sicilian 

45-inch Roxana — 


5 pieces black peau de soie silk, 
36-inches wide — guaranteed — 
regular $2.00— tomor ^ < ^L^ 

1 case Dress Ginghams, iji fancy 
stripes and checks, fast col- ^^g% 
ors — regularly oc, tomorrow wCr 

Bedding and Linensm 

100 pairs Feather Pillows, 5-lbs — 
a good ticking— regular 0€^g% 
$1.25 — tomorrow, per pair^*'**' 

150 pairs Feather Pillows, 6-lb.s — 
extra good ticking — regular 
$1.50 — tomorrow 



8s pairs Feather Pillows, 6-lbs — 
covered with art ticking — regu- 
lar $2.69 — tomor- 

45 dozen Sheets, unbleached, a 
good size and a good cloth, used 
in all rooming houses — OC^#% 
regular 50c — tomorrow ..«^*rC? 

Ladies' 75c bleached French lisle 
thread union suits, silk trimmed, 
pearl buttons half way down the 
front — regular and extra fZf%g^ 
large size — Saturday . ..%9%0%0 

Infants' 30c Jersey ribbed wool 
pleated shirts, silk trimmed, sizes 
I to 6 — Saturday 

Men's 75c and 35c combed Egyp- 
tian lisle finish vests, silk trim- 
med — drawers to match 
— Saturday 50c and .... 

Men's $1.00 and 75c dress and 
working shirts — drummers' sam- 
ples. A large assortment, beau- 
tiful designs — Satur- fZ^^0% 
day 75c and €#t#C# 

Millinery Specials for Salur-^ 
day, Monday and Tuesday, 

10 dozen Children's and Misses' 
Hats, formerly sold at $1.25 to 
$2.50 each. These will be on sale 
for three days only, at 
B9c, 75c, 98c, Sim 25 each 

Young ladies' swell hats, sold at 
$5.00, $6.00 and $700 — for three 
days only 


Come in and convince yourself 
as to price and style, 

75 pretty stylish trimmed hats, 
formerly sold at ^O OJ^ 
$6.00 and $700, ioT^^'^999 

These are gieat value and should 
be seen to b^ appreciated. 


Children's sailors, trimmed with 
ribbons, good value at 98c OA^* 
for only V «r C# 

Large assortment of Straw Sail- 
ors, in milans and split braids 
and fancy braids €SJ9#» 

All our fine pattern hats, sold for 
$, $12.00 and $15.00. for this 
special sale we will^^ Kt% 
say only ^ #»€#€# 

We show a large line of trimmed 
hats for ^irls, finest in the city 
for the price, at $1.98, $2.25, $2.50. 
Remember this sale is for three 
days only. 

Ladies' 50c perfect suede lisle 
thread 2-cla.sp gloves, silk 
finish — Saturday only 

Ladies' $1.50 real kid gloves, 
black, while and all the new col- 
ors — Saturday 



Ladies' i2j/^c fast black hose, with 
unbleached feet, full OH^/xm^ 
seamless — Saturday %9''^%M 

Children's 19c fine gauze, fast 
black cotton hose, lisle finish — 
ixi rib — Saturday, a 

25c Boys' Buster Brown, fast black 
IXI rib, cotton hose, extra 
strong — Saturday 

Men's 35c imported fast black 
cotton half hose, with unbleached 
split soles — Saturday 


ast black 



New Plan for Improving 

Steep Avenues is 


"I believe that the solution of the 
paving problem on your steep avenues 
Vx^s in a combination of sandstone with 
some other kind of pavement," said C. 
M. Carpenter, representative of the 
Barber Asphalt company, at the meet- 
ing of the board of public worlts this 
morning, when the question of the 
Tenth avenue east pavement was under 

"A strip of sandstone blocks, about 
seven feet in width, laid along each 
side of the avenue, could be used in 
wet weather, when the pavements are 
slippery, and in dry weather the strip 
of other pavement in the center could 
be used." 

No less than twenty-seven combina- 
tions are offered in the bids for paving 
Tenth avenue east, which were opened 
this morning, and it Is doubtful if they 
can all be figured before night. Four 
kinds of pavement were called for in 
the bids, tar macadam, creosote blocks, 
asphalt and crushed rock macadam. 
With each kind of pavement there are 
several alternatives, regarding gutters 
and curbs, making the total number of 
combinations twenty-seven. 
« * • 

Bids were also opened by the board 
this morning for the grading of Robin- 
son street, from Forty-first to Forty- 
sixth avenues east, and the construc- 
tion of a sewer from Forty-first to 
Forty-seventh avenue east. Ttie street 
is to be improved with a pavement of 
crushed rock macadam. 

All the work was advertised in one 
contract, for which Hugh Steele was 
the lowest bidder. He offered to do the 
work for $13,593, and the contract was 
awarded to him, subject to the con- 
firmation of the council. 


C. J. Petruschke, against whom suit 
was brought by the Dovetail Box Machine 
company to recover on a promissory note 
given in payment for a box-making ma- 
chine, withdrew his counterclaim at the 
trial yesterday when the company liad 
completed its evidence. No testimony 
was offered in behalf of Mr. Petruschke 
and Judgment was ordered for the full 

At the special term of the district court 
tomorrow arguments will be heard on 
the motion of Monaghan & Scott for an 
order dismissing the garnishment pro- 
ceedings brought against them by Henry 
Holland, also the dismissal of the garni- 
shee, the American Exchange Bank of 
Virginia. The grounds of the motion are 
tHat the money attached in the bank be- 
longs to Conway & Scott, not to Mr. Scott 
individually. Mr. Monaghan is claimed 
to have no Interest whatever in the 

There will be a special observance of 
Whitsunday in the Holy Apostles and St. 
Luke's Episcopal churches next Sunday, 
and Rev. Roderick J. Mooney has espe- 
cially invited all pei-sons who have been 
confirmed in these churches since his ar- 
rival to Duluth to be present at holy 
communion, which will be at 11 a. m. at 
St. Luke's and 8:30 a. m. at Holy Apos- 
tles. . 

Dancing at Oatka. 

Dancing parties at new pavilion 
every Wednesday and Saturday even- 
irgs, during month of June. Dancing 
begins -at 8:30 p. m. Last car leaves 
O-at-ka at 11:40 p* m. Music by La 
Bosse orchestra. 



Jefferson City, Mo., June 1.— The su- 
preme court, en blanc today, confirmed 
the decision in the case of Lord F. 
Seymour Barrington, condemned to 
death for the murder of James Mc- 
Cann, and fixed the date of execution 
for July 26. Judge Valliant filed a dis- 
senting opinii)n, which was concurred 
in by Judge Graves, while the other 
judges concurred in the opinion writ- 
ten some time ago by Judge Fox. 


Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Facial Mas 
sage, Manicuring, at Miss Horrigan's. 


hotel; nine rooms: $25, Village of 
Brookston. H. C. Shur. 

keeper and general office man; good 
position to the right party; references 
required. For particulars inquire at 
713 Wolvin building. 

Mrs. I. W. Wahl. 1411 London Road. 

who would like good home to big 
wages. D 75, Herald. 

rooms. 112114 East Third street. 

East First street. Flat "C." 

restaurant. 523 West Superior street. 

trfatments. Miss KpIIv. npn. Glass B'k. 


Lores Petterson and Emma Nelson. 
Robert Cliff and Louisa Anne Marcell, of 
Fort William. Ont. 


JOHNSON— A daughter was born to Mr, 
and Mrs. Robert C. Johnson of 218 
West Hugo street. May 30. 

GAGNON— A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Timothy Gagnon of 11 Chest- 
nut street May 26. 

ROCKLIN— A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. PhllWP Rocklin of 313 East 
Seventh street. May 30. 

NESBItT— A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Nesbitt of 417 East 
Fifth streef. May 30. 

JAKUBOWSKI— Twin daughters were 
born to Mr. and Mrs. John Jakubow- 
.■^ki of 2315 Wtst Ninth street. May 26. 




Is juf^t what 

this store 
Btands for and 
customers cau 

trade here 
with full as- 
surance of get- 
Ing it every 


Corner first Street and Third Avenue IVest, . 
Complete House Furnishers and Reliable Piano Dealers. 

Beautiful Brass 




These Beds come Jn full or \ sizes in Bright Fin- 
ish, Dull Finish or a combination of Bright and Dull 
Finish, large posts 2 Inches in diameter with heavy 
mountings and rods. Other Brass Beds at 918, $23, 925 
f28, $30 and upwards to fSS. 

Qhoice Dining Tables. 

ml»jL ilNfU^UM IUmk"<WI|;WLBW« 

Prices $U.90 to $125. 

We have never before shown such a large and 
beautiful assortment of Dining Tables as at the pres- 
ent time, in every desirable shape and style and ill 
the best and newest woods and finishes. 

We call special attention to our tables at $12, 9ia» 
$18, «20, $23, $25, $28, $30 and $32. 



Don't confuse 
these dressers 
with the sort 
offere d in the 
ordinary store 
as bargains at 
$9 and $10, for 
they are "not 
tlie same." 
These are good 



Solid Oak Morris Chairs with heavy 
reversible corduroy cushions, very dur- 
able and comfortable. 

This Great Complete House Furnishing Store is one of 
the largrest in the West and contains about as much space 
and stock as all other similar stores in Duluth combined. 

This Suit $12.50 

Solid Oak, 3 pieces, we say compare it 

with the $25 suits in other stores. 







Handsome de- 
sign solid Oak, 
a beautiful and 
useful piece of 
furniture worth 
double what we 










Our Easy 
Payment Plan. 

Everything in this great store is 
sold at all times on the easiest of easy 
payments, and terms will be arranged 
to suit the convenience of customers 
This plan is very convenient for those 
with monthly or weekly incomes, es- 
pecially when you consider the large 
-«tock you have to select from, and 
you will find our prices from 10 per 
cent to 20 per cent lower than other 
Duluth stores. We invite the closest 
comparisons on that basis. 


$5.00 a month on $25.00 
$6.00 a month on $40.00 
$7.00 a month on $50.00 
$8.00 a month on $60,00 
$9.00 a month on $85.00 
$10.00 a month on $100.00 
Most favorable arrangements 

worth of goods, 
worth of goods, 
worth of goods, 
worth of goods, 
worth of goods, 
worth of goods, 
for larger amounts 


Peter Beschenbosel, foundations 
under building on Fifth street, 
between Third and Fourth ave- 
nues east, to t*st $500 

John Meglns alterations to build- 
ing on Superior street, between 
Third and Foufth avenues west, 
to cost — -•••: 200 

Joseph Hubert, frame building on 
Vernon street, between Atlantic 
and Pacific ftvenues, to cost 1,000 


Wallace Barker of Aitkin is in Duluth 
on business. . , ._, _ „ 

B F Case, formerly of Little Falls, 
was in Duluth today on his way to the 
Pacific coast, where he will engage in 
business. , . 

Mrs C H. Fletcher has returned from 
Seattle, and is at 326 W^est Secor^ street. 

Miss Annabelle Hamilton of Hancock, 
Mich., arrived in the city this morning to 
visit ^ler uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 
Alexander Hamilton. „ . , ♦„ 

Joseph Pollard left for Montreal to- 

*^ w'. I. Logan left today for Milwaukee, 
rV D. Nelson left for St. Paul last 

"t!^*"s. Craig left for Minneapolis to- 

^F.' W. Nichols of Houghton. Mich., is 

Free Repairing 

For one year if you buy your um- 
brella at Gingold's Umbrella Shop. 

All kinds of repairing and recovering 
on short notice. Telephone orders given 
Immediate attention. I have no branch 
shops A. GINGOLD'S Umbrella Store, 
125 East Superior street. Open cvenins*. 
Zenith 'phone 1821-A. 


friends for tU** kindness shown us in 
the late bereavement of the death of 
our wife and mother. George McNabb 
and Family. 


Cleaning, Pressing:. Dyeing. 

Suits pressed— 50 cents. 

Ladies' Suits and Skirts pressed and 
cleaned. , . ,, ^ 

Work called for and delivered. 

We take in French Dry Cleaning. 

101 First Avenue West. 
Old 'phone 1209-K. New 'phone 167S-A. 

a guest at the Spalding. _ 

T. F. Solon of Solon Springs, Wis., is 
registered at the St. Louis. 

John Butler of Hibbing is in the city 
todav. a guest at the St. Louis. 

J. H. Heagan of Dubuque, Iowa, con- 
nected with the Burlington road, is vi.sit- 
ing friends in the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Smith of Carlton, 
Minn., are at the St. Louis. 


Bids for excavation and foundations for 
a Y. M. C. A. building will be received 
up to 12 o'clock noon, Wednesday, June 
6, at the oftjce of German & Llgnell. 
architects, 201 Torrey building. 

Plans and specifications can be obtained 
from the architects. 

Bids must be accompanied by a certi- 
fied check for 5 per cent of the bid, made 
payable to C. F. How, treasurer. 

■The owner reserves the right to reject 
any or all bids. 



Notice IS hereby given, that certificate 
No. 12,940. dated April 17th, 1906, for 10 
shares of the capital stock of North 
Butte Mining Company, issued in the 
name of the undersigned, was heretofore 
lost or destroyed. Said stock and the 
said certificate evidencing the same, were 
and are owned by the undersigned, free 
lind clear from, all liens >ind encumbrances, 
and this notice is hereby given and pub- 
lished in compliance with the By-laws of 
said Company, and for the purpose of 
entitling the undersigned to a duplicate 
certificate for said shares of stock. 

Dated Commonwealth, Wisconsin, this 
16th day of May, 1906. 

Duluth Evening Herald, May-18-26-June- 



State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 
— ss. 

In Probate Court, Special Term, May 

24th, 1906. 

In the Matter of tiie Estate of Erastus S. 

Upliam, Deceased: 

L€-ttcrs testamentary on the e.state of 
Erastus S. Upham, deceased, late of the 
County of St. Louis, State of Minnesota, 
being granted to Frank B. Daugherty, 
Marlon N. Upham and William E. 

IT IS ORDERED, That three months l>« 

and the same is hereby allowed from and 
after the date of this order, in wliich 
all persons having claims or demands 
against the said deceased are rc-qulrcd to 
file the same in the Probate Court of 
said County, for examination and allow- 
ance, or ije forever barred. 

27th day of August," 1906, at 10 o'clock A. 
M., at a special term of said Probate 
Court to be held at the Probate Office in 
the Court House in the City of Duluth, 
in said County, be and the same hereby 
is appointed as the time and place when 
and where the said Probate Court will ex- 
amine and adjust said claims and de- 

That notice of such h<'arlng be given to 
all creditors and persons interested In 
said estate by publishing this order once 
In each week for three successive weeks 
in The Duluth Evening Herald, a news- 
paper printed and published, at Duluth, 
In said County. 

Dated at Duluth, Minnesota, this 24tli 
day of May, A. D. 1806. 
By the Court, 

Judge of Probate of Lake County, Minne- 
sota, Acting Judge of Probate of WL 

Louis County, Minnesota. 
(Seal of Probate Court of St. Lovis Co., 

Duluth Evening Herald— May 2&, Jun* 



AMONG the modem luxuries 
/ % are Kirschbaum suits in 
JL jL^ tropical weaves and weights 
for hot weather. All the style and fit 
of regular full-lined garments. Flannels, 
serges, tropical worsteds; quarter-lined 
witn mohair or pongee silk. Skeleton 
construction; firm, shape-retaining and 

Ask for 'Kirschbaum Clothes 
(Warranted). Good stores everywhere, 

$15 to $30. {Look for label) 

Wear the Eastern Styles. 
A. B. Kirschbaum & Co. 

if Philadelphia and New York 



Forest fires Are Doing 

Considerable Damage 

Near Calumet. 

Calumet— Forest tires did considerable 
(lanjatje around Bruce'3 Crossing, Payne.s- 
Vllle. Trout Cret-k and Ewen during the 
last few days. At one time It appt-arid 
as if the entire locality were to b« swept 

Sheriff William McFarlane of Ontona- 
gon i^ probably th^* hraviest loser. He 
lost all the buildings on his farm, coni- 
rri.sliig a dwelling house, two barns, 
llacksmith ."hop and other structures, the 
los.s being 53,'J'W. 

Archie Bellville lost hl.i barns, and his 
houso was saved with difficulty. 

Mrs. Gu^taf Andvison, a widow, had -lO) 
cords of dry cordwood burned. Othtr 
settlers suffered losses. The tire did not 
Ko into the standing timb«^r, but it burned 
up to the edge in many places. 

Large parties of miners from Cornwall, 
Eng., are arriving In the Copper coun- 
try. There Is an unprecedented de- 
mand for experienced miners in Michigan 
mines. The miners from Cornwall, as a 
class, are among the bvst In the world 
and readily tind employment. 

taking a of medicint from the wrong 
bottle. Mr. Corp was taking two differ- 
ent prescriptions, one of which was for 
external use, and it was from the bottle 
containing the latter that he took the 
draught. The medicine contained strych- 
nine In large quantity, and it required 
two hours heroic medical treatment be- 
fore Corp was out of danger. 

Gladstone— Via the Soo line recently, 
there passed Gladstone on the way from 
Hoquiam to Montreal two cars loaded 
with four sticks of timber. They were 
each 42 inches square and 60 feet long and 
contained 25.<»0 f^et of lumber. The tim- 
ber cost $2,400 In Washington and the 
freight bill Is understood to have been 

Marquetce--A p»^titlon has been filed In 
the federal court at Milwaukee asking 
that the South Arm Lumber company, a 
Manjuette corporation, be diClar-*d in- 
8^)lvent. Claims aggr-^gatlng nearly $10<J,- 
()">t have been filed. The company owns a 
f<>i.">.» sawmill here and and over 6.00") 
acres of land valued at $10 an acre. It 
xa cont»»nded that the C'.>nipany Is not In- 
solvent In its own oblii?i^tions, but is able 
to take care of the Indebtedness If al- 
lowed the opportunity. The company 
first got into financial difficulty siiortly 
after Creelman, the Chicago lumberman, 
failed s>-v»-ral months ago. An officer 
of the South Arm company. W. S. John- 
eon of Milwaukee, being ln\'olved in busi- 
ness dtais with the Chicago man by 
which the latter came into»'ssjon of 
the South Arm company's commercial 
paper, brought on the present crisis. 
The creditors will endeavor to knock out 
the Crt^lman part of the transaction. 

St. Itrnace— But for the prompt work of 
two ^^-siclans. l.saac Corp. former coun- 
ty clerk, would havo died as a result of 


Weather Sharps Expose the So-called 
Month of Rare Days. 

June, during thirty-throe years, ac- 
cording to the weather sharps who 
have been keeping tab on the so-called 
month of roses and rare days, has a 
first-rate temperature but a mighty 
bad record for rain, on this part of 

the map. The average ten>perature is 
58 deg. The highest average of any 
particular year was 1894 when the 
average was 63, and the lowest was in 
1S31. when thj average was 54. The 
highest temperature of any June day 
.shown by the records was the 19th in 
189.3 when the thermometer hit the 92 
mark, and the coldest day was the 
6th in 1S97 when the temperature wan 
33 deg, which is only one degree above 
the freezing point. 

As to rain, June Is a "champ." The 
average rainfall for the mojith is 4.51 
inches and 14 is the average number 
of days on which at least a fraction 
of an inch of rainfalls. The greatest 
monthly precipitation was in 1874, 
when 10.2S inches fell, and the least 
was in 1903 when only .79 inches fell. 
The greatest amount of rain to fall In 
any twenty-four consecutive hours 
was on the 23d and 24th In 1901 when 
3.5S inches fell. 

The month has on the average 8 
clear days. 13 partly cloudy and 9 
cloudy. The prevailing winds are 
from the northeast and the average 
hourly velocity is 7.2 miles. The high- 
est wind velocity was on the 3d, 19'H, 
when the gale reached 63 miles per 
hour from the northeast. 



Wtile Rheumatism is usually worse iti Winter because of the cold and 
dampness of a changing atmosphere, it is by no means a Winter disease 
entirely. Persons in whose blood the uric acid, which produces the disease, 
has collected, feel its troublesome pains and aches all the year round. The 
cause of Rheumatism. is a sour, acid condition of the blood, brought about 
by the accumulation in the system of refuse matter, which the natural ave- 
nues of bodily waste have failed to carry off. This refuse matter coming in 
contact with the different acids of the body, forms uric acid which is absorbed 
by the blood and distributed to all parts of the body, and Rheumatism gets 
possession of the system. Rheumatic persons are almost constant sufferers ; 
Ihe nagging pains in joints and muscles, are ever present under the most 
favorable climatic conditions, while exposure to dampness or an attack of 
indigestion will often bring on the severer symptoms even in warm, pleas- 
Ant weather. Liniments, pla.sters, lotions, etc., relie\'e the pain and give the 
sufferer temporary comfort, but are in no sense curative ; because Rheumatism 

is not a disease that can be rubbed away or 
drawn out with a plaster. S. S. S. is the best 
treatment for Rheumatism ; it goes down into 
the blood and attacks the disease at its head, 
and by neutralizing the acid and driving it out, 
PURELY VEGETABLE. ^°^ building «p the thin, sour blood, cures 

Rheumatism permanently. Being made en- 
tirely of roots, herbs and barks, S. S. S. will not injure the system in the Book on Rheumatism and any medical advice without charge. 




Good Animals in Big De- 
mand and Command 
High Prices. 

Men With Them for Sale 

Are Realizing Good 


The men who have good horses of any 
kind for sale this summer are Just 
about as fortunate as the men who 
bought North Butte at fifteen dollj.r3 
a share and were not stricken with 
cold feet. 

Horses— good ones— are a luxury 
these days. Those who want to buy 
not only have to pay high prices, but 
have considerable difficulty in getting 

hold of the animals at all. 

The cessation of timber-cutting in 
the woods merely transferred the 
horses wliich were used there all win- 
ter, to the scenes of railroad building 
in this part of the country. And at 
that, the railroad buildera have not all 
the horses they could use profitably. 

This shortage of good horses exists 
to some exetent every spring but this 
year It is greater than usual. Many 
who breed horses and others who sell 
them have not as many on hand at 
the beginning of summer as they have 
in the fall, although if this season Is 
any criterion, the demand for them is 
<is great at this time of the year as 
any other. 

'Trices are very high and horses are 
scarce," was the terse resume Of condi- 
tions existing in the local market giv- 
en today by a member of the firm of 
John McKay & Co. "People don't 
seem to be reaising enough horses for 
sale. The demand Is greater than the 
supply and the supply hasn't seemed 
to catch #p any during the past few 
months. Horses will be hard to get at 
anything but the highest prices until 
fall, and' there are excellent possibili- 
ties of their continuing even then. 

"The activity in railroad building is 
undoubtedly one cause for the shortage 
this spring. Many horses are needed 
for grading and other work and much 
use for teams is found in carrying out 
improvements right here In the city. I 
know of a local business house whicli 
recently refused an offer of $300 apiece 
for the thirty horses which it owns. 

"Despite the high prices, however, 
sales are many. Our firm sold some- 
thing like 10 carloads during the 
month of May, which is a large num- 
ber considering the size of tlie mar- 


A. Korhonetii Charges 

Logging Concern Vlith 

Malicious Act. 

Claims Prairie River Was 

Dammed to Ruin 



Independent Republicans 

of Pennsylvania Name 

a Candidate. 

Phlladelp'aia, May 31.— The Lincoln 
party state convention met here today to 
nominate candidates for governor, lieu- 
tenant governor, auditor general and 
secretary of Internal affairs. The Lincoln 
party l.s made up of Independent Repub- 
licans opp-wed to the rule of those at 
present In control of the Republican or- 
ganization. Former State Senator Bay- 
ard Henry, who was slated for lieutenant 
governor, gave notice that hl.s name must 
not be used giving as hl.s reason that the 
"people beliffve a deal la on with the 
regular Republioana," and that the 
strength of Mayor Weaver, who is the 
only opponent to Lewis Emery, Jr., for 
the gubernatorial nomination. Is under- 

Lewis Emery was nominated for gover- 
nor by acclamation. 


Two Naval Boat Crews Fall to Save Man 

New York, May 31.— While the ralu 
was falling In torrents Monday after- 
noon, there was a doisperate race in 
the Hudson river made by a stea;.i 
launch from the battleship Maine, the 
flagship of the Atlantic fleet, and an- 
other from her sister ship, the Mis- 
souri, for the life of Arthur Reese of 
Colorado, a seaman of Admiral Evan^' 
flagship. Reese disappeared beneath 
the waves when the launch from the 
Maine was within twenty feet of him 
The details of the attempted rescue 
have Just become known. 

Unnoticed. Reese fell from the 
Jacob's ladder while going, aboard. 
Reese was an expert swimmer, but the 
tide was running at least three miles 
an hour, and he w-aa carried rapidly 
down stream. The launch from the 
Maine had on every pound of steam. 
Her coxswain shouted to Reese to keep 
up Ills courage, as the rescue was only 
a question of time. 

Reese was probably a hundred yirda 
south of the Maine, and the launch 
was going at full speed at>out fifty 
yards astern, when a launch from the 
Missouri, which was coming from the 
shore, sighted the racing craft. The 
coxswain immediately turned his boat 
up stream, where Reese, now almost 
exhausted, Was struggling to keef> 
above water. 

The launch from the Maine, assisted 
by the ebbing tide, fairly skimmed 
over the waves, and had almost reach-' 
ed Reese. The coxswain was leaning 
far overboard with boat-hook In hand, 
when suddenly. Just as the men who 
lined the decks of the Maine and Mis- 
souri were getting ready to cheer, the 
young seaman sank. He was not seen 


Pitt.^burg. May 31.— Because of a state- 
ment that has been published throughout 
the country that Baron Reidl. who is to 
marry Louise Magee. niece and ward of 
the late Senator Chris L. Magee, had de- 
manded a dowry of 1100.000, much un- 
pleasant notoriety has resulted and today 
the family of the late senator caused to 
be given out a denial that any such de- 
mand was made. It was also stated that 
Mrs. Magee would under no circumstan- 
ces consent to the payment of such a 
dowry as it would be at variance to her 

The payment of a dowry is made impos- 
sible for the reason that the Magee estate 
was left m trust. 

Because George Sands and the. firm 
of Bonnes & Howe Have built a dam 
across Prairie river, at or near the 
point where it empties into Prairie 
lake, St. Louis county, thereby flooding 
and inundating portions of his farm, 
Andrew Korhonen, a settler, who has 
acquired homestead rights on the land 
in question, has instituted a suit In ^he 
district court for $8W general, S950 spe- 
cial and $1,200 exemplary damages. lie 
also asks the court to grant a perman- 
ent injunction restraining the defend- 
ants from operating and maintaining 
the dam. 

One of th^ features of Korhonen's 
suit is the charge that the building of 
the dam and the flooding of his land 
has been done with malicious intent, 
and with a view of ruining the health 
and impairing the lives of himself and 
his family. 

In the complaint, .which was filed by 
John Jenswold, Jr., his attorney, yes- 
terday afternoon, K9rhonen states that 
his farm Is located Iri section 30-50-20, a 
portion of the land being covered by 
the waters of Prairie lake, while the 
remaining ground is said to be above 
high water mark. 

Daring the logging season of 1904-05, 
George Sands and Bonness & Howe, 
the firm employing . him, are said to 
have put a quantity of timber into 
Prairie lake. To float it out they built 
a dam across Prairie river, which flows 
through Korhonen's farm. The wings 
of the dam are claimed to extend to the 
high ground on either »ide„ and the 
dam is provided with all the sluice- 
ways and appliances usually found in 
that class of structures. 

In the tprlng of 1903 the logging con- 
cern is alleged to have confined the 
waters of Prairie river by the use of 
the dam, raising them to such a height 
that Korhonen's fields and meadows 
are said to have ber-n covered to a 
depth of several feet. It is alleged 
that high water was maintained 
through the summer of 1905, so that 
Korhonen could do no seeding or har- 
vest any crops, the land being practi- 
cally useless for farm use. Korhonen 
claims that by reason of the alleged 
conditions he and his family wet'e ex- 
posed to suffering and starvation. 

He alleges further that the overflow 
caused the holes, gulches and depres- 
sions to become filled with water, that 
afterward grew stagnant and foul and 
emitted a stench that threatened the 
lives and health of the family. 

Preliminary to his asking for the In- 
junction, Korhonen claims that the 
loggers are still maintaining the dam 
and high water, ai«d that he cannot 
use the ground. He alleges that the 
defendants are trespassers, and that 
they have created and are maintaing 
a nuisance that has caused him Irrepar- 
able Injury. 

The case will be placed on the calen- 
dar for trial at the September term of 
the district court. 

y Flavor or 



ComM from following the three great principles of good dgar making 
Fine Havana Leaf— Intelligent Curing and Blen&g— all Hand Work 

"INVENTORS'* have them aU 
Their aroma is nuld hut* luxuriant— the aroma of high quality Havana leaf 
Careful Mending of different leaves makes them delightful to the taste 
Hand rolling insures even, smooth smoking t\^X* to the very tip 
That sums up good cigar merits— 
Just try it for yourself 

Remember •• INVENTORS ** 

KOTBfl Brothsrs & CuTLBR. St. Pftul, Minn.. Distributora ia the Northweft 

inches in his shoes, and is far below 

the featherweight division. His bride as his wife, and is now in Washington, 
is decidedly athletic, above the medium D. C, wife No. 2 

height and almost twice as heavy as The surrogate will be called on to 
her latest spouse. decide shortly whether Mrs. Ella Weed 

Reese has several grrown children ! Is entitled to the property, as the will 
years older than his wife. When they j directs, 
remonstrated with him for marrj'ing 
again, he .said : "Why not? Do you 
think I have become Oslerized?" 

lived with the testator for many years] his whereabouts. So some Filipinos 

started after him, and this time they 
succeeded in killing the outlaw. The 
government Iiad to pay the reward a 
second time. 


St. Paul, May 31.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Dr. Charles W. Malchow of 
Hamline medical college, who was 
convicted in the federal court some 
months ago of sending an obscene 
book through the malls, and who was 
unsuccessful on taking an appeal, was 
taken to Stillwater this afternoon. He 
will begin to serve a sentence of one 
year's Imprisonment, which good be- 
havior may reduce ta ten months. He 
was also sentenced to pay a fine of 
$1,000. ' 

O. D. Burton, the -Minneapolis pub- 
lisher of Dr. Malchows t)ook, went to 
the state prison a week ago to serve 
a sentence for his part in exploiting 
the objectionable volume. 


Manltou, Colo., May 31— People of this 
mountain resort are agog over the 
elopement and secret marriage at Col- 
orado Springs of Herman Reese, 
wealthy, aged 82 years, and Mrs. 
Adelaide Gage of Kansas City, hand- 
some and 40, and several times a 

Reeso .stands ju?;t three feet eight 





Little Liver Pills. 

Must Bear Signature of 

5ee Fac-Simile Wrapper Below. 

to UOub asragab 



, . I oacmTxmB must iuvijw»iiAnmt;__ 








Logansport, Ind.. May 31.— In com- 
pliance with a promise the late W. 
M. Harness exacted of all his children, 
the heirs to his $200,000 estate yester- 
day drew lots from a hat, awarding 
various portions of the property in that 

The real estate and personal property 
were parceled into inheritance as near- 
ly epual in value aspossible, stokes, 
drafts and certificates of deposits be- 
ing sealed in envelopes by the admin- 
istrator. The eight heirs then took 


Collapse at Atlantic Due 
to Underground Work- 
ings Settling. 

Hancock, Mich., May 31.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Rev. Father Odenbach, di- 
rector of the observatory at St. Ignatius' 
college, Cleveland, has written to the 
Portage Lake weather bureau for data 

relative to the so-called earthquake which 
rtcently damaged the Atlantic copper 
mine. The observatory seismograph was 
disturbed at the same time, and Father 
Odonbach thinks the incident may have 
had some connection with the Atlantic 
disturbance.^ ^^^ , 

However, contrary to the circulation of »j. f .. prttfirioiK! hanrlit F.M1 

numerous sensational reports, it is not ^^^ ^^^ *^^ ^"^ notorious bandit Fell 

tyrns in drawing. Harness adopted , ^,, ,, . ... 

this means of preventing a will contest. PuoUcan politics today is, how 


Some Talk of Bringing Him Oat Again 
In Wisconsin. 

Madison, Wis., May 31. — The newest 
suggestion in Wisconsin politics is that 
former Congressman S. A. Cook of 
Neenah may be brought out as a can- 
didate for the Republican nomination 
for governor. This suggestion ia not 
taken at all seriously at the capltol. 
It is believed that the fight will con- 
tinue as now between Governor David- 
son and Speaker Lenroot. 

The most interesting question In Re- 



Washington. May 31.— Army oflflcers 
here give credence to the dispatches 
from Manila stating that Datto AH, 
who was reported killed some time ago, 
has turned up and is alive. They are 
f(5rtlfied in their belief by recalling 

Senator La Follette "mix" In the pre- 
primary campaign and support Speak- 
er Lenroot ag^ainst Governor Davidson, 
who says he antedated La Follette 
himself in the fight for reforms in 

believed an earthquake was responsible 
for the collapse of ground at the mine. 
The damage was caused, rather, by '^. 
settling of the underground workings. 
This subsidence, gradual at first, had 
been noticed for a week or more; it had 
squeezed the shafts out of alignment 
somewhat, compelling the cessation of 

zardo, who was the terror of Cavlte 
province during the days of the Span- 
ish occupation of the Philippines. Feli- 
zardo had been guilty of crimes so 
outrageous that the government of- 
fered a reward of $5,000 for him, dead 
or alive. The constabulary, after a 

hoisting operations, and no mining was desperate fight in the jungle, brought 
In progress on the day of the alleged | in w^hat was declared to be the body 
seismic disturbance. The trouble, too, | of Felizardo. It was. In fact, identified 
was purely local. by several Filipinos and the reward 

It was to have been expected that the | p^jd 
crash of the great blocks of worked-out r^^^^^ months ago some of the bri- 

ground that apparently have fallen would 
be felt dn the surface in the neighbor- 
hood, but the shocks were not noticed 
elsewhere than in the immediate district, 
and no alarm was occasioned except at 
the Atlantic location. Just what dam- 
age has been done to the mine has not 
yet been ascertained, but there is fear 
that It is severe. 

Exploration will not be attempted un- 
fil the officials are satisfied the settling 
of the ground has ceased. A large num- 
ber of the wells which furnish the house- 
hold water supply of the location have 
gone dry since the latest cave-in at the 
mine, and it is believed the shifting of 
the workings has had the effect of dt- 
v*»rting the course of the streams which 
fed the wells. 


Son of Pioneer Repabiican is an Army 

New York, May 31.— Maj. Francis P. 
Fremont, of the Fifth infantry, who Is 
now at the Plattsburg barracks, and 
who Is a son of Oen. John C. Fremont, 
has filed a petition In bankruptcy in 
this district, with liabilities of $11,297 
and cash assets of $2S. 

The debts were contracted in this city, 
Plattsburg, Mobile, Washington D. C, 
and San Francisco principally for bor- 
rowed money on notes. 

Among the creditors are the People's 
National bank of Mobile, $900 and Anglo- 
Callfornian National bank of San FrAu- 
cisco, $400 for money loaned on notes; 
T. H. Norton, Wheeling. W. Va., $1,920, 
secured by life Insurance policies, and 
E. J. Donnelly, Pittsburgh, Pa., $450. 

Maj. Fremont was appointed to the 
military academy at West Point from 
Arizona in 1872. 


inventor's Will Prefers No. 2. and No. I 

New York, May 31.— Two women, 
each calling themselves the widow of 
Edward B. Weed of Fayetteville, N. 
C, who died here Dec. 19, have ap- 
peared as claimants to his estate, 
which in this state amounts to little, 
although it is said to be considerable 
in North Carolina. 

By his will. Weed, who was an in- 
ventor of machinery for the distillation 
of turpentine from wood, and was con- 
nected with the Weed Distilling com- 
pany, left everything to "my wife, 
Ella Allen Weed." This will was made 
on his deathbed, and witnessed by four 
persons. This Mrs. Weed is also nam- 
ed as executrix. 

Lawyer Morris J. Hlrsch, in apply- 
ing for the probate of the will, filed a 
petition setting forth that there wa^ 
another Mrs. Weed, or a woman hold- 
ing herself to be jguch, known as Lucy 
Lockwood Weed, and living at 1J8 
Everhard street, Jackson, Mich. Lav/- 
yer Hirsch refers to her as wife No. 1, 
while he calls Mrs. Ella A. Weed, who' 

gand's relatives, who had quarreled 
with him, told the authorities that he 
was alive and that they could disclose I 


Indiana Board Forbids iRstractors to In- 
dulge In "Dissipation."- 

Elkhart, Ind., June 1. — Teachers in 
the local schools who dance or "dissi- 
pate" In other mild ways, will run 
the risk of dismissal if they do not re- 
form. An edict was Issued by the 
school board recently, which says: 

"This board disapproves of the prac- 
tice of teachers in attending dancer 
or indulging in other forms of dissi- 
pation, and gives warning that a con- 
tinuance of these practices will be re- 
garded as sufticient cause for dismis- 

Your Thirty Feet of 


TVE ALntETTTART CA5AL. i. Lower end 
ofxsophaTus (mcat-p)pe) vhich conveys the food from 
the tliroat to the stom ich; a. Cardiac end of stomach; 
3. Pyloric end of stomach; 4. Duodenum; j. Gall blad- 
der; 6. S, 6. Small Intestines; 7. C*cum; 8. Vermiform 
•ppendix; 9. Ascending colon; to. Transverse colon; 
ti; Descending coloa; la. Sigmoid flexure; 13. Rec- 
tum: 14. Abus. The duodenum Is continuous with tha 
small Intestines. The small intestine empties Into tba 
large Intestine or colon at the cjecum. Tb« arrows In- 
dicate Che direction which the contents of the bowels 
must take In passing through the alimentary canal. 


OU have thirty feet of Intestines! 
What makes food travel 
throufh them? 
A set of Muscles that line 
the walls of these Intestines or Bowels. 

When a piece of Food rubs the walls 
of the Intestines these Muscles tighten 
behind it, and thus it starts a Muscle-wave 
which drives It through the whole length 
of the Bowels. 

It should take about 12 hours to do this 
properly, so that nutritious parts of the 
food may have time to be digested and 
absorbed, ' 

But, — if It takes twice or three times 

that period the food spoils in passing, and 

becomes as poisonous as if it had decayed 

before being eaten. 

Now, the cause of delay (Constipation) 

Is simply Weakness, or Laziness of tfia 

Bowe l-Musc les. 

Want of Exercise, Indoor Employmenf, 
weakens these Bowel- Muscles, just as it 
weakens Arm and Leg Muscles. 

Castor Oil, or Glycerine, ■will gfrease th© 
passages for one load of Food at a time, 
but these lubricants can't help the Cause 
of Delay. 

"Physic" like Salts, Calomel, Jalap, 
Phosphate of Soda, Mineral Waters, sim- 
ply flush-out the Bowels for the one occa- 
sion only. 

They do not remove the Cause of Con- 

Moreover, they waste so much of the 
precious Digestive Fluids, in the flushing 
process, that it takes a bigger dose every 
succeeding time to move the Bowel load. 

But it is different with Cascarets. 

Cascarets act on the Muscles of the 
Bowels and Intestines. They act Just as 
Cold Water, or Exercise act on a Lazy 

They act like exercise. 

A Cascaret produces the same sort of 
Natural result that a Six Mile walk in the 
country would produce. 

The Vest Pocket Box is sold by all 
Druggists, at Ten Cents. 

Be very careful to get the genuine, made 
only by the Sterling Remedy Co., and 
n ever sold in bulk. Every tablet stamped 


We want to swd to oar friends a _ 
hard-eaameled ia colors. It Is a beaaty tut — 
dressiaf table. Ten cents in itampi is aiked at L 
meaacre of good faith and to covet cost of Cascarets. 
with whkk tSls'SSty trinket is loaded. TM 

Seed te-dajr, neatlooinc this paper. Addrea 
Sterliac ReauAr Caopaajr, CUago or Rew Yoilb 




1 — 









Good Weather Causes De- 
clines in All the 
American Markets. 

Flax Closes Stronger on 

Light Shipments From 




Puhith Board of Trade, June 1.— Good 
leather caused declines In all the Ameri- 
can wheat markets today. Liverpool 
closed unchanged, Paris Ic higher, Ant- 
werp %c lower, Berlin ^c higher and 
Budapest *i,c higher. 
The Modern Miller says: "Drought con- l at 33^c. Local receipts were 212 cars 

*iic M^urrLii i«* c jr e> I The provisions market was weak be- 

dltlons have been generally relieved in p^use of active selling by pit traders and 
the winter wheat regions, where rains j commission houses, which was based on 
for some time had been lacking or in- 1 a 5c decline in the price of live hogs. 

^, . , _, v,„ V- v.<.^<>«t^^ 4.< The trading was mostly in lard and ribs. 

sufficient. The crop has been benefited in , j^jy pork was 5@7i^c lower at J16.25. 


By the ItocR Market, 

But the Close Was 


Volume of Business 

Small and Dullness 

Was the Rule. 

greater portions suffering from drought 
The poorest prospects are In Missouri, 
Illinois and Michigan, where the yield 
18 expected to be disappointing. Harvest 

Lard was down li>c at J8.67i^. Ribs were 
6(S7V»c lower at $9.32^ to $9.35. 

Close: Wheat— July MiSii^T-fec; Sept. 39%c. 
Corn— July, 49»^(&%c; Sept. 49i4(Ji'3^c. Oats 
-July, 333ic; Sept. 3F4c. Pork— July. J8.60; 

has begun in Texas and will begin next | Sept. $16; Lard— July, $8.60; Sept., $8.75, 
week in Tennessee." Ribs— July, $9.15; Sept.. $9.10. Rye— Cash, 

The July option was Hie lower in Du- 60<g64c; July, 61»/ic; Sept., eO'^c. Flax— 

luth. 114c in Chicago, \-%c in Minneapo- 
liB, \c o ffin New York, Ic in St. Louis, 
%-%c in Kansas City and 7*c in Winni- 
peg. The September option closed ^c 
lower in Duluth and Minneapolis, l>^c in 
Chicago. Ic in New York, %-%c in St. 
Liouis and ^C'^c in Kansas City. 

Corn was stronger, the July option in 
Chicago dosing \-^ic higher. Corn was 
Hd to i*d stronger in Liverpool. July 
oats closed a shade off in Chicago. 

Car receipts at Duluth were 74 against 
16 last year, and at Minneapolis 145 

Cash northwestern, $1.13; southwestern. 
$1.07; Sept.. $1.14>i. Timothy— Sept., $3.67. 
Clover— Cash, $11.25. Barley— Cash, 41(g'o5c. 
Cash wheat— No. 2 red, S7c; No. 3 red. 84iJ 
85c; No. 3 hard, 75(§*lc; No. 1 northern. 
83(Ji84c; No. 2 northern, 81(0«4c; No. 3 
spring, 771«*3c. Corn— No. 2, SOUfxi^c; No. 
3, oO^i^jC. Oats— No. 2, ^^^sC No. 3, 

Is of the opinion that when it will have 
worked down to some extent, even better 
time than this can be made on first-class 

Until recent years 40 to 60 tons per hour 
per hoist was about the best work that 
could be done on soft coal by the best 
class of rigs then In use. 


Passed Detroit. 

Detroit, June 1.— (Special to The Her- 
all.)— Up: Reis, 9:40 Thursday night; 
Pratt, Athens, 2:20 Friday morning; Fry- 
er, 3; McVittie, 2:30; Reynolds, 5:30; Ge- 
noa, 6:15; Merida, 6:40; Socapa, 10:30; Mary 
Elphicke, 10:40; Nipigon and barges, tug 
Colton, Alva and barge, 11. Down: 
Poe, Angeline, 9:30 Thursday night; Lc-w- 
Iston, 10; Gates, Wilkinson, 11; Roman, 
1:40 Friday morning; Bielman, McLach- 
lan, 2; Moore, 4:40; Mercur, 6; Squires. 
7:30; India, 7:50; Huron, 8:30; Cornell, 
9:40; Crerar, Maricopa, Iron King, 10:40. 

Up yesterday: Ottawa, Kilderhouse, 
W. G. Mather, 3:40 p. m. Down: Clyde, 
11:30 a. m. ; McDougall and whaleback. 
Madden and barge, 12; Panay, 1 p. m. ; 
Holmes, 1:20; Starrucca, 1:40; Capt. Wil- 
son, 2:20; Wissahickon, Colgate, 2:30; Har- 
per, Tyrone, 3; Tioga, 3:40; Leland and 
barges, 4:15; Heffelttnger, T. Davidson, 
Ball, 5; big Wolvin, 6:15; New York, 6:30; 
Van Hise, Jennett, 8; Bradley and con- 
sorts, 8:15. 

calves, $5.50@$5.25. Hogs receipts, 21,000; 
market steady to 5c lower; estimated to- 
morrow, 12,000; mixed and butchers, 
$6.25{if('$6.25>,i; good heavy, $6.42»i@*6.Bo; 
rough heavy, $2.25Cj$6.35; light. $6.25(&$6.47\i; 
pigs, $5.40(^46.10; bulk of sales, $6.40(&$G.47»,4. 
Sheep receipts, 8,000; market steady; 
scheep, $4.60<&$6.35; lambs, $6.25(0$6.65. 


The following are the closing quota- 
tions of copper stocks at Boston today, 
reported by Paine, Webber & Co., Room 
A, Torrey building: 

I Bid. lAsked. 

Duluth Car Inspection. 

Wheat— No. 1 hard, 3; No. 1 northern, 32; 
No. 2 northern, IS; No. 3 spring. 9; No. 4 

against 157 last year, making a total for , sjpring, 1; rejectt-d, 1; No. 1 durum, 8; 
the Northwest of 219 against 165 last year. 1 Kq. 2 durum, 1; No. 3 durum. 1: total of 
Chicago received 7 against 4 last year, j d'amum, 10. Total of all wheat 74, last 
Primary receipts of wheat were 215.000 : year 16 

bus., last year 260,000 bus. Shipments 
274.000 bus., last year 152,000 bus. Clear- 
ances of wheat and flour aggregated 25o7,- 
000 bus. 

Argentine shipments of wheat were 2.- 
432,00t* bus., against 1.9o4.000 bus. last week 
and 2.727,(110 bus. a year ago. 

Primary receipts of corn were 829,000 
bus., last year 542.000 bus. Shipments 
478.000 bus., last year 405,000 bus. Ar- 

gentine shipments of corn were 2,673.000 
bus., against 2,624,000 bus. last week and 
2,426, ilJO bus. a year ago. 

Wheat was active during the early 
part of the session in the Duluth mar- 
feet today, but became quiet afterward^ 
Prices were weak. July wheat opened 
%c lower at 83"4c, fell off to 82%c at 



9:40, rallied to 82V at 9.00, declined to 1 P^r 
82V4®i4c at 10:35, rallied to S2%c at 10:54, 
fell off to 82Ct»4c at 11:55. rallied to 8214c 
at 1 and closed at that price, a loss 
of V/ic from yesterday. September 
•wheat opened %c lower at 80^, declined 
to &0c and rallied at the close to SO'/ic, a 
loss of *4,c from yesterday. 

Durum wheat closed Ic lower. It Is 
estimated that the stock of wheat in store 
^n Duluth will decrease 110,000 bus. this 

Flax was quiet in the local market after 
the first hour of the session. It closed 
at stronger prices, however, the Argen- 
tine shipments being small. The foreign 
iftark'ets were steady during the day, al- 
though Antwerp closed '^c lower. It is | 

estimated that the stock of flax in store 'r^ ^ 

at Duluth will decrease 60.0(0 bus. this f^f^igg joVtB 

week. The Argentine shipments of flax ^^j^g^^ 31st. 81 
were 168.000 bus., as compared with 152.0tto 
bus., for last week and 992,000 bus. a year 

Flax— No. 1, 18; No. 2, 1; total of flax 19. 
last year 8. 

Corn, 1; oats, 3. 

Total of all cars, 99. Cars on track 
today, 39. 

Liverpool Grain. 

Liverpool, June 1.— Wheat— Spot nom- 
inal; futures quiet; July, 6s 6%d; Septem- 
ber, 6s 6»4d; December, Qs t^-xd. Corn- 
Spot firm; American mixed new, 4s 7d, 
American mixed old, 4.'? 9Vid; futures 
quiet; July, 4s 5^^; September, 4s -J^d. 

Minneapolis Flour. 

Minneapolis, June 1.— The flour market 
is lower. Patents were reduced 10 cents 
barrel. Buyers are impressed with 
the heavy tone In the wheat market and 
are looking for lower prices. Shipments, 
44.135 barrels. First patents, $4.25iJ$4.35; 
second patents, $4.10<il|4.20; first clears, 
$3.50>tii$3.60; second clears, $2.45^12.55. 

Wheat Markets 





Open . . 
High .. 
Close . 
Close, 31st. 83^8 


High 80^ 

Louis — 








8II.8-I4B 80)4-^^- ^7l8A 




82-'^ 87% 







Chicagol Oats. Com and Pork. ^ 

Oats. Corn. Pork 

there was nothing like the liquidation 
In the local market to<lay that there was 
yesterday. July flax opened 'Ac higher 
at $1.14, advanced to ?1.H»4. declined to 
fl.l3i/i, rallied to $1.W, fell off to $1.13% 
and rallied at the close to $1.14V4, a gain 
of %c over yesterday. September flax 

opened i^c higher at $1.14, fell off to October "8 

^13, rallied to $1.14>4 and closed at that 
price, a gain of %c over yesterday. Oc- 
tober flax opened »^c lower at $112. ad- 
vanced to $1.13. fell off to $1.12% and 
rallied at the close to $1.13\4. a gain of 
%c over vfsterday. 

Oats to arrive and on track were ^s 
lower and the other coarse grains un- 

Following were the closing prices: 

Wheat— To arrive. No. 1 northern. S2%c; 
No. 2 northern. SOi^c; on track. No. 1 
northern, 82>Ac: No. 2 northern. 80^c; 
Julv. SJi^c; September, SOV4C. durum. No. 
1 74c- No. 2, 71c. Flax— To arrive. $1.13'-'4; 
on track, $11314; July, $1.1414; September. 

S14^4; October. $1,131/4- Oats— To arrive, 
c; on track, 34c; July, 33%c. Rye, 67c; 
barlev, 37-46c. 

Cars in-spected- Wheat, 74, last year. 
16- corn 1; oats, 3; flax. 19; last year, 8. 

Receipts— Wheat. 41.162; oafcs. 1,608; bar- 
ley. W>; flax, 8,9M. ^^ 

Shipments-Wheat. 40.022; oat^, 107,000. 



July 79%-% 

September 78% 

Kansas City- 
July 73%-% 

September 72%-% 

July 8?% 










Anaconda , 




Ash Bed 


Arizona Commercial 


Black Mountain 

Butte Extension 

Butte &. London 

Boston Cons 

Butte Coalition 

Copper Range 

Calumet & Arizona 

Calumet & Hecla 

Calumet & Pittsburg ... 

Copi>er Queen 


Cumberland Ely 

L>aly West 

East Butte 



Greene Cons 


Isle Royale 


Lake Sup. & Pittsburg. 






North Butte 


Nevada Cons 

Old Dominion 

8 Id Colony 



Pittsburg & Duluth 

Pncu. Ser 



Rhode Island 

Santa Fe 

Shannon >. 

Sullivan «.... 




United Copper 

Union Land 

U. S. Mining 

U. S. Mining pfd 





Wolverine & Arizona — 








16.10 Sales Friday. 

Wheat— No. 1 northern, 1 car 

iio. 1 northren, 1 car 

No. 1 northern, 1 car 

No. 1 northern, 1 car 

No. 1 northern, 5.000 bus 

No. 1 northern. LOCK) bus. .. 

No. 2 northern, 1 car 

No. 2 northern. 1 car 

No. 2 northern. 1 car 

No. 2 northern, 1 car 

No. 3 wheat, 2 cars 

No. 3 wheat, 1 car ... 
No. 3 wheat, 1 car .... 
Durum wheat— 2.000 bus. 
Durum. 1 car No. 2 .. 

Flax— 1 car I. S 

FlJiX— l.t'-.'O bus 

Barley— 1 car 

Oats— 1 car No. 3 white . 
No. 3 white, 1 car — 

No. 3 white. 2 cars 

No. 3 white. 2.500 bus. 


No. 1 


. .!«2% 

. .S3I2 

,. .831* 

,. .83 

. .83 

. .81% 

. .81ii 

. .82 

. .80"i» 

. .801^ 

,. .81 

,. .79 

.. 75 

,. .72 

.. .46 

. . .33% 

. . .3414 

. . .34% 

.. .33% 

New York Grain. 

New York. June 1.— Close: Wheat— July. 
S7%c; Sept.. 84%c; Dec, 85%c. Corn- 
July, 56%c; Sept., 56c; Dec, 56c. 

Mlnne/iD<Jlls \Mieat. 

Minneapolis, June 1.— Cose: Wheat- 
July, 81%®i,4C: Sept., 79i^c; Dec, 79%c; 
No. 1 hard. fe%c; No. 1 northern, 81c; 
No. 3 white. 78%<580c. 
































8% . 






- 8% 








12 % 

New York, June 1.— Prices of stocks 
we^je higher than last night at the open- 
ing today on a moderate volume of deal- 
ings. Gains were small with but a few 
exceptions. Colorado Fuel rose 1%, 
Louisville & Nashville % and American 
Car %. United States Steel preferred and 
Wabash preferred showed slight declines. 
Professional traders sold freely on the 
opening rise in prices, centering their 
efforts against Reading and the copper 
stocks. Most of the favorites stocks be- 
ca.^le wetik but the losses generally were 
confined to fractions. Amalgamated Cop- 
per yielded to 107 and Reading fell a 
point. Elsewhere Anaconda gave way 3 
and Northern Pacific, Western Maryland, 
Twin City Rapid Transit and Internation- 
al Pump prelerred 1 to 1%. Considerable 
Louisville & Nashville was bought de- 
spite the depression elsewhere. The 
strength of that stock eventually caused 
slight recoveries all around. Atlantic 
Coast Line, Louisville & Nashville and 
Steel Foundries preferred improved 1% 
and Tennessee Coal 1. # 

The recovery was slightly extended but 
movements were listless. Colorado Fuel 
I rose 2% and American Car, Pressed Stt^l 
Car, Steel Foundries and Hocking Valley 
preferred 1. Lackawanna sold at a de- 
cline of 7%, International Power 6, Chi- 
cago Great Western preferred "B" 1, 
Bonds were steady. 

Scarcely any ot the favorite stocks 
fluctuated any more than % between 12 
and 1 o'clock. 

Prices hardened generally late in the 
afternoon de-spite the light demand and 
some of the Western stocks reached the 
best prices. Louisville & Nashville con- 
tinued conspicuous, its rise reaching 2%. 
St. Paul and Ixjcomotive also got up 1. 

The large cafeh gains for the banks In- 
dicated that the week's currency move- 
ment was responsible for the hardening 
of prices, which was general, but was 
considerable in very lew stocks. The 
general level recovered over last night. 
Northern Pacific gained 2, Great North- 
ern preferred and Canadian Pacific 1 and 
American Snuff 2%. Soo line declined 1%, 
Great Wesiejn preferred "B" 2%, Long 
Island 2%, Lake Erie & Western 6% and 
International Pump 1%. The closing was 
extremely dull and irregular. 

Tlie Sault Passages. 

Sault Ste. Marie, June 1.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Up: Laughlin, 10 Thursday 
night; Colonel, Onoko, Sill, Woodruff, 12; 
Linn, 12:30 Friday morning; Mesaba, 3:40; 
Winnipeg, Kelly, St. Paul, Buckeye State, 
4; Hecker, 4:30; Maunaloa. Ellwood, Belle- 
y^e. Harvard, Magna, 7; Samuel Mitchell, 
Chickamauga, 9; Gibert, Manda, 10:40. 
Down: Bessemer, Corliss, 10 Thsursday 
night; Sellwood, Pope, Corona and whale- 
back. Pathfinder, Sagamore, 1 Friday 
morning; Amasa Stone, 2; Turret Cape, 
2:30: Colonial, Duluth, 3 ;Palmer, Corey. 
Joliet, 5:30; Neptune, Gilchrist, 2:30; 
Paulini, Ireland, William Brown, 10. 

Up yesterday: Sawyer, Tuxbury, Red- 
fern, 11:30 a. m.; Samuel Mather, noon; 
W. S. Mack, Norton, 1 p. m.; Nimick, 
Matoa, Marcla, 1:30; James Wallace, ^Al- 
bright, 2:40; Adams, 4; Hill and whale- 
back, Cadillac, Gilchrist, Wolf, 5; Steel 
King, 6; Monarch, 7. Down: Peter White, 
11:20 a. m. ; Sahara, Foster, 12:30 p. m.; 
Mary Boyce, 1:30; Phoenix, Maritana and 
whaleback, 2; James Hoyt, 2:30; Nor- 
walk. Reed, 3; Coralla, Maida, 4; Ste- 
iphenson, Carrington, Mars, Imperial, 6:30; 
Warner, Thompson, Hutchinson, 7:30; 
Mills, Anderson, 7:30; Columbia, Weeks, 


Telcpiionea, Dnlutk, 
140B| Zenith, tTl. 


404>40S I'olUdto Bids 
Dnlnth, MlBn«»o<a. 


I dcTOte my entire time In bnylns mnd Melllns on commlsaion and ffvar* 
■ntee beat prices. I confine tnym^lt to the moat active atocka and maka • 
apeclaltr of lanc* erdara. 

The Conaolidated Is In grood demand aa high aa 918 and the iceneral Im- 
preMMlon seems to be that it will sell much hlKfaer as a permanent in> 
vcNtment. Amerlcnn in ntrong at 912 bid; Warren is mI»\\- at 915 bid| 
Deun-Aricona !:« not quite so strona:. but nil ofTerlnKN under 920 are 
promptly taken. It may decline to 91^ but 1 do not think that it will 
sell aenin below 910. Kevreenaw Is strouK at 912 to 912.50. The others 
are nominal with offerings well taken. C'oi'hiHe Development Is stronK at 
98 bid. Calumet & ArlKona sells ex-divldeud Monday and some traders are 
lookinic for a decline after that. It will be nn excellent purchase should 
the decline amount to anything. 

D. E. H., June 1, 1906. 

Quotations furnished by Wisconsin 
Grain & Stock company, SL Louis Hotel 




Com and Wheat Bulletin 

For the twenty-four hours ending at 8 
a. m., seventv-fifth meridian time, Fri- 
day. June 1, 1906. 



- a 


Copper Gossip. 

Paine, Webber & Co.: The Boston 
News Bureau says: "Regard the New 
York rumor that the Amalgamated Is 
to issue more stock to take over the 
minority In Butte Coalition. It may be 
questioned whether a minority can ex- 
ist, where there is no majority. It is 
understood that the Amalgamated Cop- 
per company subscribed to the Butte 
Coalition company upon the same ba- 
sis as did the United Copper company, 
and both companies have made a hand- 
some profit according to market prices, 
but the combined subscriptions of 
Amalgamated and the Unlt«;d Copper 
company in the Butte Coalition com- 
pany would not constitute a majority of 
Butte Coalition." 

Paine, Webber & Co.: St. Mary's Land 
company has declared a dividend of $1 
per share, payable July 2. 19C0. This is 
tlif third dividend of $1 per share paid 
thus far In 1906. Last year $2 was paid 
and in 1904, |1. 

Amalgamated Copper .. 

do pfd 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Brooklyn Rapid Transit 

Chesapeake & Ohio 

Colorado Fuel & Iron... 

Chi. Gt. West., cOm 

Erie com ..«% 

do 1st pfd 

Northern Pacific 

Great Nortiiern pfd ./.'.. 
Louisville & Kushville •• 

Mexican Central 

M.. St. P. & S. Ste. M.... 

Missouri Pacific 

New York Central *. 

Norfolk & Western 

Ontario & Western 

Pennsylvania Railway .. 
Rep. Iron & SHteel 

do pfd 


Rock Island pfd 

do common 

Southern Railway 

j Southern Pacific 

i Smelter 

! Sugar Refinery 

St. Paul 

T. C. & I. 

Texas Pacific 

.Union Pacific 

U. S. Steel 

do pfd • 


do pfd 

Canadian Pacific 

Illinois Central 

Twin City R. T 

Interborough Met 








133 V4 







107 I 108 

89% 89% 

1 102% 

107%! 1C8 












136% I 136 
171%| 169% 
156 155 

32% 1 32 






149%! lEO 
40% I 41 
105% I 105% 

I 21 

48% 48% 

159% 160% 

180 I 180% 

115 116 

60% 61% 







Vessel Movements. 

Erie— Arrived: Helena, Antrim, Golden 
Age. Cleared: Hanna, Bransford, El- 
phicke, Superior; Orion, Green Bay 

Milwaukee— Arrived: Omaha. Cle 
Veronica, Escanaba. 

Escanaba— Arrived: Aurora, London, 
Berlin. Departed: Bchleslnger, Holland, 
Iron Cliff, Iron Age. Alfred Mitchell, 
Lake Erie; Ravenscraig, Griffin, Chicago; 
Maruba, Milwaukee. 

Ashland— Arrived: Panama. Cleared, 
light: Davidson, Superior. Ore: Rens- 
selaer, Valuntcer, Holley, Neptune, Ful- 
ton, Erie ports. Pig iron: Ward, Buf- 
falo. • ^ 

Manitowoc— Arrived: Sacramento. De- 
parted: Gogebic, Biwabik. 

Toledo— Arrived: Craig. Choctaw. 

Cleared, coal: Kitchen, Alpena; Lilly, 
Mount Clemens. Light: Maxwell, Barnes, 
Cleveland; 133, Superior 

Port Colborne— Down: 
Golspie, McRae, Lambert. Pp: Nipigon 
and barge, Pellatt. 

Green Bay— Arrived: Tecumseh. 

Marquette— Arrived: Wisconsin, Pio- 
neer, Chattanoog.a, Frontenac. Cleared: 
Hiawatha, Cleveland; Wallace, Buffalo; 
Major, Ashtabula. 

Chicago— Arrived: Halstead, Kalkaska, 
Fryer, Prentice, Marlon, Pueblo, Syra- 
cuse. Cleared. merchandise: Prince, 
Ogdensburg. Grain: Fitzgerald, Oades, 
Buffalo. Light: S. H. Foster, Wayne, 
Barth, Superior. „ . . 

South Chicago— Arrived : L. C. Smith. 
Cleared, merchandise: Bethlehem, Buf- 
falo. Light: Black, Perkins, Clemson, 
Superior. „ 

Cleveland— Arrived: Umbrla, Runnels. 
Cleared, coal: Alva, Gladstone, Keefe, 
Milwaukee; Magnetic, Chicago. Light: 
James Davidscp, Jones, Waldo, Castalia, 
Amazon, t>uluth. 

Lorain— Arrived: Langham. ^ 

Conneaut— Arrived: Wallula, Stanton, 
Saxona. Cleared, coal: Masaba, Supe- 
rior. Light: Socapa, Butler. Dulutli. 

Sandusky— Cleared, coal: C. A. Eddy, 
Milwaukee. _ .„,. .^ , _ 

Ashtabula- Arrived: Tower, "^ nitaker, 
Yosemite. England, Chieftain, Maitland, 
Fitch, Favetto Brown. Cleared, light: 
Sherwln, Duluth. ^ . . , 

Buffalo- Arrived: New Gratwlck, 

Hurlbut, Susquehanna, Flower, I nadilla. 
Sweetheart. Cleared, coal: Brazil. Green 
Bay Light: Edwards, Armour, Chicago; 
Gouid, Erie; Reynolds, Venus, Superior; 
Matthews. Cleveland; Luzon, Duluth. 

Another Big One Ordered. 

Cleveland, June 1.— The American Ship- 
building company yesterday booked an 
order for a 10.000-ton steamer tc be con 


There has never been any good 
reason to doubt that the 
TION was practically settled on the 
20th of last October when the con- 
tract to consolidate was signed. It 
has been outrageous to question 
the intentions of the gentlemen who 
entered into that agreement. Hav- 
ing paid many thousands of dollars 
and having kept every promise, to 
date, why should any one, even se- 
cretly Insinuate, much less publicly 
state that they will violate their 
future obligations. 

Further, such honorable men will 
not stoop to any freeze-out 'game," 
such as insisting upon compulsory 
pooling of the new stock. 

They have too much self-respect 
and too much capital to resort to 
such disreputable methods. 

Hence get OPHIR cheap today. To- 
morrow may be too late. 

H. Ea SMITH & CO.^ 



Main Floor, Palladlo Bldg. 

'Phones: Zenith. 696; Duluth, 8--L. 

Articles of Incorporation 


Tyrone Development 


The three persons hereinafter named, 
being desirous to form a corporation 
for the purpose of carrying on the me- 
chanical business of mining and reduc- 
ing ores and minerals, do hereby sub- 
scribe and acknowledge the following 
certificate under and pursuant to the 
appropriate provisions of Chapter Fif- 
ty-eight, Revised Laws of Minnesota, 

First: The name of this corporation 
shall be "Tyrone Development Com- 
pany.' The general nature of the busi- 
ness of this corporation shall be that of 
mining, smelting, reducing, refining and 
working ores or minerals. The princi- 
pal place of transacting the business of 
this corporation sliall be Duluth, Min- 
nesota. There is hereby established an 
office of this corporation at Pittsburg, 

Second: The period of the duration of 
this corporation sliall be thirty years 

! from the date that it is organized. 

j Third: The names and places of resl- 

I dence of the three incorporators are as 
follows: Chester A. Congdon residing 

'at Duluth. Minnesota; James V.'anUsa 
residing at Duluth, Minnesota, and Le© 
W. Farmer, residlr.p- at Duluth. Minne- 

Fourth: The management of its busi- 
ness shall be vested in a board of seven 
directors, who shall be elected .it the 
annual meeting of the stockholders 
which shall be held on the first Wednes- 
day after the first Monday of each Jan- 
uary at the office of the corporation In. 
Duluth or in Pittsburg, upon such no- 
tice as the By-Laws shall ordei\ and 
until •such election the Board of Direc- 
tors may fill any vacanc- therein by a 
majority vote. 

The names and addresses of those 
composing the first board of dlreclora, 
who shall hold until the first #lecilon 
of directors, are as follows: 

Thomas F. Cole, residing at Duluth^ 

John D. Clarke, residing at Duluth^ 

James L. Norman, residing at Duluth 

Lee W. Farmer, residing at Duluth, 

James Wanless, residing at Duluth, 

William W. Billson, residing at Du- 
luth, Minnesota. 

Chester A. Congdon, residing at Du- 
lutii, Minnesota. 

Fifth: The amount of the Capital 
Stock of the corporation shall be Three 
Hundred Thousand Dollars ($300000>„ 
which shall be divided into thirty thou- 
sand (30,000) shares of the par value of 
Ten Dollars each. Said capital stock 
shall be paid in from time to time as 
called for by the Board of Directors, 
and such stock or any part thereof may 
be paid for by property of the actual 
value of not less than the par of the 
stock so paid for. 
I Sixth: The highest amount of Indebt- 
You are hereby summoned and requlre.l edness or liability to which the cor- 
to answer the application of the applicant poratlon shall at any time be subject, 
in the above entitled proceeding and to ! shall bo one million dollars, 
file vour answer to the said application j In witness whereof the parties hereto 

Are universal among my clients because 
I am personally represented In all the 
principal mining camps of America by 
a corps of mining engineers, and 1 am 
notified daily of every rich strike. Those 
who keep in close touch with nj^e for 
the next sixty days should literally 
Ionia St Louis "coin' money. R. B. HIGBEE, luvest- 
lonia, &t^ i^ouis, 1 ^^^^ Broker, Gtrmania Life Bldg., St. 

Paul, Minn. 





State of Minnesota, County of St. 


District Court, Eleventh Judicial 

trict. .. , . , .. 

In the matter of the application of John 
Sroka to register the title to the following 
described real estate situated in St. Louis 
Countv, Minnesota, namely: 
Lot numbered six (6), in block) 
numbered one hundred eleven 
(111), Portland Division of Du- 
luth, according to the recorded 
plat thereof, on file and of record 
in the office of the Register of 
Deeds for said county. 

Martin Borowicz and Andreas 
Kolarck, and all other persons 
or parties unknown, claiming 
any right, title, estate, lien or 
Interest In the real estate de 
scribed In the application here- 

^"' Defendants. 

The State of Minnesota to the 
named defendants: 


structed for Henry Steinbrenner of this | cation within the time aforesaid, the ap 
citv -The new boat will be. a duplicate ] plicant in this proceeding will apply t( 
of ihe BhiD ordered Tuesday by C. L. the court for the relief demanded there 

file your 

in the office of the Clerk of said court 

in ssild county, within twenty (20) d.ays 

after the service of this summons upon 

you, excluel%-e of the day of such service, 

and if you fail to answer the said appli 
.. . _, .-., .,.- -p 


St. Paul Live Stock. 

St. Paul, June 1.— Cattle receipts, 300; 
steady. Quotations unchanged. Hogs, re- 
ceipts. 3,700; wfeak to 5 c lower; range 
$6.20<t/^..35; bulk, J6.2r.'fi'6.30; wi 
at $6.25. .Sheep, receipts, 50; sttady. Sheep 
J4^5.75; lambs, W<g6; spring lambs. $4.50®' 

of the ship ordered Tuesday 

Hutchinson. It will cost $400,000 and will in 

come out in the spring of 1907. This order ^yitness 

makes seven big freight steamers that 

the American Shipbuilding company has 

under contract for next year s oeavery. 

Marine Notes. 

While Capt. D. E. Stevens with his tug 
Pacific was towing a dr.edge and scow 
from Marquette to Ontonagon on Mon- 
day evening, he passed a floater. He 
could not attempt to pick it up as there 

, J. P. Johnson, clerk of said 
court, and the seal thereof, at Duluth, in 
taid county, this 24th day of May, A. D. 


1 Clerk. 

By V. A. DASH, 
(Seal of Dlst. Ct., St Louis Co., Minn.) 
Attorneys for Applicant. 

was quite a sea running. It was passed \ Duluth Evening Herald, May-25-June-l-8 

Tkg'Tnd off Keweenaw Point, and as well as he 
.n Dig ena Y" . v.,,-i„ ^as b.T^d v decom- 

■n • I e • !*-?(» 


Campbell . 


Detroit City 

Grand Meadows . 
Minneapolis .. Pt 
New Ulm .. 
Park Rapids 

Cloudy 1 
. Clear 
. Clear! 
. Clearj 
Pt. Cloudy I 

Winnebago City ... Cleari 

Worthington Clear! 

Devils Lake ..Pt. Cloudyj 


General Selling on Improved Weather 
Conditions Weakens Wheat 

Chicago, Jane L— The wheat market 
opened weak today because of general 
selling on Improved weather conditions. 
Increased receipts at Minneapolis and a 
quiet market at Liverpool, due to liberal 
shipments from Argentina, were the caus- 
es of the decline. July opened Vfe'&'^'tC 
to Vi'&*8C lower at Sl^c to SlTic and sold 
down to Slfiiic. Minneapolis, Duluth and 
Chicago reported receipts of 226 cars 
against 162 cars last week and 184 cars a 
year ago. 

The market remained weak throughout 
the session. There was considerable pro- 
fit-taking and also selling for short ac- 
count, in moderately large volume. The 
low point for July was 80Hc. The close 
was weak with July l^iC lower at S0^4®7ic. 

The corn market was easier, the weath- 
er being the main factor. July opened 
a shade lower to He higher at 49c to 
OHti'iC and sold down to 4S'i. Local 
receipts w$re 539 cars, with 305 of con- 
tract grade! 

' A* tue end of the first hour the mar- 
ket became firm on good buying by cash 
bouses and an active shipping Remand. 
The high point for July was 49vfec. TH? 
close was strong with July ^/ic higher at 

The oats market was easy in sympathy 
with wheat and c<.m. July opened He to 

Langdon . 
Lisbon ... 
Pembina , 
Mi 11 bank 
Mitchell . 
Redfleld . 
Amenia .. 
Minot .... 
Duiuth ... 
Huron ... 
La Crosse. 




. Clear! 

. Cleari 


. Clear 

. Clear 

. Clear 

. Clear 

. Cleari 

. Cleari 

. Cleari 



. Clear 

.. Clear 

Moorhead Clear 

Pierre Clear 

St. Paul Pt. Cloudy 

Winnipeg Clear 

Halstad Clear 

Milaca Pt. Cloudy 

New London.. I*t. Cloudy 









































































Very light showers fell in parts of Min- 
nesota and North Dakota. 

Rains in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana and 

Very heavy rain fell in Kansas, Ken- 
tucky, and part of Missouri. 

Local FtJrecaster. 

T Indicates Inappreciable rainfall. • For 
yesterday. •• For twenty-four hours end« 
Ing 8 a. m., 76th meridian time. 

Note.— The average maximum anfl mini- 
mum teitiperatures and the average rain- 
fall are made up at each center from the 
actual number of reports received. The 
state of weather is that prevaillo* at 
lime of obsf'rvatlori. 

New York Money. 

New York, June 1.— Mcmey on call 
strong, 3»i'»t5 per cent; lowest. 3^: ruling 
rate, 4, closing bid and oeffred 5. Time 
loans dull and easier; 60 days 4\i<S*Mi per 
cent; 90 days, 4M;U4%; 6 months, 4%@5. 
Prime mercantile paper, 6^5'/fe per cent: 
Sterling exchange steady at $4.85.20<?J2;. for 
demand and at $4.S2.05#10 for 60 days; 
posted rates, $4.83^i'4.86»,i; commercial bills 
fl.Sl^i. Bar silver, 67%c; Mexican dol- 
lars, 52c. Government bonds steady; 
railroads bonds irregular. 

The Cotton Market. 

New York. June 1.— The cotton 
ket opened steady at 

an aovance of 3 




S. M. Fischer Brings Up Dredge From 
Chicago to Work. 

The tug S. M. Fischer of Milwaukee ar- 
rived this afternoon from Chicago with a 
dredge for the Great Lakes Dock & 
Dredge company in low. The dredge will 
be used on a contract which Its owners 

could see the body was badly decom- 

^' William Coons is the name of the 
man who wa.s hurt while the steamer 
Joseph Sellwood was lo.iding at the Mis- 
sabe dock on Wednesday He is from 
Pitt«burg. He is in St. Luke s hospital 
at this time, and will probably go back 
on the boat when she comes here again. 
He lost three fingers of his left hand. 

Port of Dnlnth. 

Arrlved-Jupiter, Australia, Polynesia. 
Ball Brothers, H. W. Oliver, H. B. Nye, 
L. C. Smith, Lyman C. Smith, StacK- 
house, Clarke, J. B. Wood, light for ore, 
lower lake ports * 


have executed this certificate this 28th 
day of May, A. D. 1906. 

LEE W. FAR.MKR (Seal) 
St. Louis— GS. 

On this 2Sth day of May, A. D. 1906. be- 
fore me personally apf.eared Chester A. 
Congdon, James Wanless and Lee W. 
Farmer, to me well known to be the 
persons described in and who executed 
the foregoing instrument, and severally 
acknowledged that they executed th» 
same as their free act and deed. 

Notary Public, St. Louis County, Min- 

My Commission expires Sept. 18. 1909. 
(Notarial Seal). 
Duluth Evening Herald, June 1 and X 



A. D. Davidson, light 

points to a decline of 2 points, near h.ave in the Duluth-Superlor harbor near 
months being steadv because of better j the Hanna coal dock, to remove a large 
cables than expected, while later posl- 1 sand bar which has formed there, 
tions were influenced by good weather | The Fischer is one of the largest tugs 
and bearish acreage estimates. Trading , on the lakes and is used mostly for tow- 
was active during the early session, but : jpg the car ferries on Lake Michigan, 
orders were pretty well divided and prices \ g^e is 139 feet long, 31 feet beam and 12 
fluctuated- Irregularly within narrow | f^.^,* deep, and her gross tonnage is 628. 

She is classed as Al and is built entirely 

of steel. 

for grain, Buffalo; Gratwlck No. 1, 
merchandise, Cliicago; Buffalo, merchan- 
dise, Buffalo; Charles Beatty, light for 
lumber, Buffalo. 

Departed-Curry, Warner, ^ ell, Syl- 
vania. Rodgers, Abraham Stearns, AVid- 
lar G. B. Leonard, ore. Lake Erie; Llnd- 
Packard, Harold, Weston, Eleanor, 


H. G. 

limits. Shorts were covering for over 
the holidays and government report, but 
there was more long cotton for sale, and 
during the middle of the morning prices 
were about 2 to 4 points net lower. 

Cotton spot closed quiet. 20 points lower. 
Mid-ups 11.26; do gulf, 11.50. Sales. 1,383 
bales. Futures closed barely steady. 
Closing bids: June. 10.45; July. 10.50; Aug.. 
10.36; Sept., 10.26; Oct., 10.20; Nov.. 10.27; 
Dec. 10.30; Jan., 10.34; Feb., 10.34; March, 

Chieago Live Stoek. 

Chicago, June J.— Cattle receipts^ i.wi<; 
market steady tS strong: be-e^^-?, $41i^; 
cows and heifers, $1.65Jj$5.10; stockers and 

%m*o lower at 33'i(g*ic to 33%c, and sold feeders, $2.80<SI4.75; Texans, $3.70(^*4.45; 

Wire Us, When Yciu Want Wheat or Fiac Sold ts Arrive. 









Members New York and 
Boston Stock Exchanges. 

Room fl. Torrey Bid. 

316 W. Superior Street. 


Hanna Dock Makes New Mark Unload- 
ing Soft Coal. 

Superintendent A. E. Bot.sford of the 
Hanna dock in Superior believes that his 
dock holds the record on unloading soft 
coal. This work was done on the steam- 
er W. A. Paine the other day. The 
dock men took 8.791 tons of lump coal off 
the steamer, unloading with three Mead 
hoists, in twenty-four hours' working 
time. This is equal to 122 tons each 
hoist per hour and it is believed to be 
the fastest work ever done on soft coal at 
the Head of the Lakes at least. 

The machinery is all new and somewhat 
stiff because of this, and Mr. Botsford 

lumber, Buffalo; Ball Brothers; 
Dalton .H. B. Nye, light for ore. Two 
Harbors; Japan, passengers and mer- 
chandise, Buffalo. 

Ocean Steamships. 

New York— Arrived: Baltic, from Llver- 

^ Plymouth-Arrived : Kaiserin Auguste 
Victoria, from New York. 


Arc universal among my clients because 
I am personally represented in all the 
principal mining camps of America by 
a corps of mining engineers, and I am 
notifled dally of every rich strike. Those 
who keep in close touch with me for 
the next sixty days should literally 
•coin" money. R. B. HKlBEE, Invest- 
ment Broker, Germanla Life Bldg., St. 
Paul, Minn. 

arc serl ous, 
cause much 
pain and dis- 
comfort, and 

f I'hcre may do 
_ I itching and sting- 
ing, then again pain, soreness and 
^ bleedlTig. Tumors form, enlarge, 
protrude, and if neRlrcted, ulcerate, becom- 
ing very serious an a painful. To cure them 
^ quickly aad palnlessiy use 


Instant relief. Curc» in sereral days. 
At druggists, or sent {T -f r\ (^ 
with Syringe, for ^ A • vy V./ 

Maiydcr Mfg. Co.. Lsncasttr, 0., U. Sa A. 


ETC. — 
State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis. 


In Probate Court, Special Term, May i 

ITth, 1906. , _ , , I 

In the matter of the Estate of Edward , 
Evans, Deceased: | 

On reading and filing the petition of 

Sherwood S. Humphrey. Administrator, [ 

with the w'lll annexed of the estate of ; 

Edward Evans, deceased, representing, | 

among other things, that he has fully ! 

administered said estate, and praying 

that a. time and place be fixed for ex- ; 

amining. settling and allowing the final ! 

account of his administration, and for ; 

the assignment of the residue of said 

estate to the parties entitled thereto 

by law. and for the discharge of said 

administrator and the surety upon his j 

bond. , ^ \ 

It Is Ordered, That said account be ex- ! 
amined, and petition heard by this I 
Court on Monday the Hth day of June, 
A. D 1906, at ten o'clock, A. M., at the 
Probate Office In the Court House in j 
the Cltv of Duluth in said County. | 

>nd "it is FunUer Ordered, That i 

noITce the/eof b^ given to aU DmQiJs 

interested, by publishing a copy of this '. 

, order once in each week for three suc- 

\ cessive weeks prior to said day of hear- i 

ling, in the Duluth Evening Herald ai 

I ■ daily newspaper printed and published , 

' ! at Duluth In said County. . ^ , I 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., the lith day i 
of May A. D. 1906. 1 

By the Court. I 


Judge of Probate of Lake County. ! 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. Louis 

County, Minn. I 

1 (Seal Probate Court, St. Louis Co. Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald, May 18-2o, June 

1, 1806. 

••One Price, and That Right, at Erlcson's." 


Is assured all who make a pur- 
chase, big or little, at this store. 
Our trade has been built up and 
maintained by honest goods 
and methods. 

Mens Suits 

$10 to $30. 

Top Coats 

$8.50 to $20 

Whether you select the low- 
est or the higest priced gar- 
ment you may rely on its being 
the best value in its grade in 
the city. ft 

Newest Suits for Boys at ■ 
Right Prices. I 




Clothier, Hatter. Furnisher. ■ 







Established in 1870. 
117 East Sui>€rlor Street — Opposite City Ilall. 

Both phcnts 43. 

Saturday's Specials. 


lilTTEK — the best, a lb. 

ill 5 ami iO-lb jar-* — a lb. 


piT dozen 


Sl'GAlt — |>er lb 

CHEESE — 2 lbs for 

LEMON'S — fancy 300s — 
per ilozen 


per |jeck 

EGt; NOODLES. MacaroiU 
and \'ernLieelii. 3 pkgs. . . 


5 ean.'i for 

Bl LK STARCH — the best 
— 7 lbs for 


2 eons for , 


6 cans for 

GOLD DL'ST — l-lb pkg 



BIG SNAP in our 1-Ib cans of 
FriMich Sifteil PEAS — while 
tliey last, reg. price 15c 
—sale price. 4 cans for. , 



4 can.s for 


2-lb cans for 


IK r 98-lb sack 

BEST PAT. FliOUR — ^1 I ft 

IHT 19-lb sack ^l.U 


pinntins: — 2 quarts. . . 

f «)r pies, |>er quart 1/1/ 


pt^r quart 


l>er quart IVU 

Strawberries, Cucumbers, Jxit- 
tuce. Radish, Green Onions, .Vspar- 
au'.is, *»pinach, Rhulmrb, Beets, 
Curroi.s — always at risht price. 







New 'Phone 656. 


last shipment of the 
season — per lb 

fancy perfect quality 
— two boxes for , 

three heads for , 


BEANS— per quart 

— per quart 

Bunches — each 

special snap, per can 

— genuine — each 

ORANGES— sweet, juicy- 
per dozen 25c to 

fresh and crisp from the gardens 
of Minnesota. 

SIMON CLARK> Manager. 

29 E. Superior St. oi^ ♦Phone 1679. 

in bulk or 3 and 5-lb jars 1 Q^^ 
—per lb luv 

quality— in bulk— per OQl* 

pound * oOv 

10 bars for a vU 

less — 2-lb bricks mUU 


best quality, 3 doz for wUv 


four cans for uO\j 

Mocha COFFEE is used by the 
most exacting epicures — QC^ 
3-lb cans for O vC 


per peck 4ilC 


2 heads Lettuce ' 1 fln 

2 bunches Onions ) I iJC 



2 bunches Radishes. 



209«211 West Superior St. 

Now is the time to buy in a 

Supply of 

Gran. Sugar 25 lb 


Preserving season is upon us and it will go higher. In order* 
ing sugar Please add something else to it. 



STEER POT ROASTS, per lb I2i^c 

STEER ROUND STEAK, per lb 15c 

PORK LOINS, whole, per lb 14c 

PORK BUTTS, per lb 13c 

LEGS LAMB, per lb i8c 

LAMB STEWS, per lb 8c and loc 

LAMB SHOULDERS, per lb 15c 

LEGS VEAL, whole, per lb 15c 

VEAL STEWS, per lb 8c and loc 

VEAL SHOULDERS, per lb i2i/^c 





-. '^ff^)^ *?*•* 




Who use GALVANIC SOAP the right way can never use cheap resin soaps with 
any degree of satisfadion. Some women use GALVANIC and pay no attention 
to the easy, simple dire<flions on the wrapper. 

Use GALVANIC the right way ! Give it a chance to do the work by soak- 
ing the clothes for one-half hour or over night; rub the soiled parts slightly, put 
through the rinsing water, blue and hang out to dry. 

LACE CURTAINS -The most delicate Lace Curtains can be cleaned beauti- 
fully by the GALVANIC method. 

CARPETS— Clean your Carpets on the floor. Take out grease spots on your 
clothing -in fsL^ by using the GALVANIC METHOD you can clean anything. 

GALVANIC IS A FOE TO DIRT ! For a few days longer your grocer is 
authorized to give wtth every 25c purchase of GALVANIC SOAP or Johnson's 
(Germ Proof) Washing Powder a full-size 10c cake of Palm Olive free. 

Ask your grocer for it. B. J. JOHNSON SOAP CO. 

Bargain Day 
Is Saturday 



108 West Superior St. 

Now is the time for Salads. We 
have just received a fresh lot of Cali- 
fornia Olive Oil from the Sunset 
Ranch, guaranteed to be chemically 

Jure. We have tested it oursejves. 
n pints .69c. quarts $1.17. 


Reg. Special 
Price. Price. 

Ozoform 75C 

Laxative Boro Pepsin ..25c 
Eff. Soda Phosphat . ..50c 
Syr. Tar & Wild Cherry. 50c 
White Pine Com?. & Tar 50c 
Children's Cough Syrup. 25c 
Extract Beef .* 50c 


Sanitol Tuoth Powder ... \ 
Sanitol Tooth Paste ... ^ 
Sanitol Tooth Liquid . . . i 
Sanitol Toilet Talcum . . ) 
Theatrical Cold Cream, i-lb. 


Violet De Lux, per oz $1.00 
Special Bouquet, per oz $1.00 


25c Size for 



We sell our groceries direct to the consumer, 
and buy our stock from the manufacturer, which 
gives us the advantage of selHng our goods at 
wholesale prices. 

Send for our price list. It will pay you to keep 


102' 1 04 W. Michigan St., Duluth, Minn. 



or about to be? Then listen! When you 
go to housekeeping see that you use 


Not only the best flour sold in Duluth, 
but a Home Product and will make 
the lightest and whitest loaf of bread you. 
ever had on your table. A trial sack will 
convince you. At all grocers'. 

r 'W 











Makes friends wherever used. 



Our prescription department is the 
best in the city, aijd leads them all. 

Electric Belts $25.00 S6.50 

Electric Belts $20.00 So.OU 

Electric Belts $10.00 $4.00 


Menier's Mixed Chocolates, 35c, 60c 

Sugar Stick Candy loc 

Old Fashion Stick Candy 25c 

We serve the best Ice Cream Soda 
and Fancy Drinks in the city. Try 
a brick of our Vanilla Ice Cream 
for Sunday dinner. 

Wa-shingtm, June 1.— The senate to- 
day passed the railroad employers' lia- 
bility bill. The niea,sure was called up] 
by .Senator La Follette, and was noli 
before the senate to exceed five min-! 







We carry the finest line of Fresh Meats in the city, and our prices 
are as low as possible, considering the quality of goods. It is our aim 
to give you the best that the market affords at the lowest prevailing 
prices. One trial order will make you one of our steady customers. 

Beef, boiling, per lb 5c to 8c 

Beef Rib Roast, lb..i2V2C and 15c 

Round Steak, per lb 15c 

Sirloin Steak, per lb i6c 

Porterhouse Steak, per It i8c 

Beef Pot Roast, lb. . . loc and i2i/aC 
Pork Loins, whole, per lb 13c 

Pork Chops,, per lb 15c 

Pork Sausage, per lb ...,; loc 

Hamburger Steak, per lb 10c 

Legs of Mutton, per lb 15c 

Mutton Chops, per lb 125^0 to i8c 
Veal Roast, per lb. . .la^c and 15c 
Veal Cutlets, per lb 15c 


For the best assortment of pure, 
fresh candies, see the 


Bakery and Candy Kitchen 


25 West Superior Stfeet. 

Zenitli Phone 1166. 



Our line of staple and fancy groceries can not be beaten. Every- 
thing fresh and new — nothing old. 


On Hearing of the Beaith of Representa- 
tive Adaiiis. 

Wa.<«hington. June 1.— A black draped 
desk in the hall of the house of repre- 
sentatives, covcrai. .»with flowers, 
sinllax and ferns, Vimjgrht a shock to 
almost every member' when the house 
convened today. It tqld. with a pathos 
all its own. the story, of the passing of 
Robert Adams, Jr., Utte a congreasmaa 

Yes, mama Always Uses 

White Loaf 


from the Second Pennsylvania district, 
from the scenes of a busy, active life. 

Immediately after the approval of 
the Journal, Mr. Morrell of Penn.syl- 
vania rose and, amid a profound hush, 
announced the death of Mr. Adams. 

Then came a scene that never had 
its parallel in the history of the cham- 
ber of the nation's lawmaking body. 
The speaker rose and asked that the 
house indulge hmi while he read a let- 
ter from the dead— a letter received 
while the life of Robert Adams was 
peisslng away. A elleace fell on the 

Duluth's Best 
Meat Market 

£verything Here for the 
Sunday Dinner. 

Prime Rib Roast, very choice 

per lb 15c 

Choice cut Sirloin Steak, lb . . i8c 
Choice cut Round Steak, lb.. 15c 
Extra nice Pot Roasts, per lb 12^-^c 

Leg of Lamb, per lb i8c 

Leg of Veal, whole, per lb..i254c 
Best rib Boiling, per lb 5c 

We have a nice lot of fancy, 
fresh dressed Chickens. Try one 
of our choice sugar-cured Hams — 
sure to please. 

Prompt Delivery. 


101 East Superior St. 

The N EW 

619 West .Superior Street. 

Duluth phone 980. 
Zenitli phone 159."}. 

Deliveries to all parts of the city. 

VE.\L STEW — per lb 8c 

V^AL ROAST, a lb.l2^c and 15c 

PORK LOINS, whole, a lb 13c 

POT ROASTS— choice, a lb... 10c 

SHOULDER STEAlv — a lb lie 

ROUND STE.\K — per lb 14c 

SIRLOIN STEAK — per lb 16c 


BEEF STEW — lb 8c and 5c 

SPRING CHICKENS, choice, lb I 7c 

IIA>IS — sugar-cured — a lb 14c 

All other meats in proportion. 
Prices the lowest In the city. 


For Our 
Saturday Dinner 

We will serve Stuffed and Roast 
Chicken, Chicken Friccasee with 
dumplings; Strawberry Shortcake, 
and Fruit Jellicon, with whipped 


White Layer Cake 25c 

25c Yellow Layer Cake 20c 

15c Wine Cake loc 

Filled Orange Cake, per cut . . loc 
Jelly Roll, per cut 5c 


207 West Superior Street. 
Old 'Phone, 1770-L. Zenith, 310. 



310 West Superior Street. 


Straight Goods. 

Prompt deliveries to residences. 


•Old Crow, Hermitage and Bond & 

Lillard Whiskies. 
Bulk Whiskies— per gal. ..$3 to $5 
Ports and Sherries — imported 

— per gal $4.00 

Ports— dom. — per gal. . . $2 to $2.50 

Saturday Specials 


Deep water Boneless Cod. 


In Olive Oil for Salads. 


Neufchatel, Camebmert, (io.nestic > 
and imported; McDawe's i\^ Cream; 
the famous Klsie. 



2 lbs for 25 cents. 

Green Vegetables In Abundance. 

The finest of the season. 


Fresh Print Creamery, per lb 24c 


Twentieth Century, per bbl lOc 

house that but yesterday wa^ charged 
with animation. 

Upon the announcement of the death 
of Mr. Adams, the house adjourned. 


Do you use it — the purest, 
sweetest, best"" butter made. 
Should be on every table. 


If you value your health use 
it. Delivered to your home 
daily by the 


Both Phones 352 


Branch Store 13 E. Slip. St 


O'Leary & Campbell - 



^ i 

Todav's list is one of happy 
surprlsesr to housekeepers 
who desire to save in their 
grocery bilis and yet secure 
the best in the marlcet. | 

100 cases fancy Strawberrias 
per box iOo 

200 large Pine Apples 2 for 25o 
Sweet Oranges, per doz 20o & 30o 

200 doz Bananas per doz 45o 

Leaf Lettuce 3 for lOc 

100 doz Green Onions, per bunoh lo 
100 doz Round Radishes 

per bunch •• 

500 Cucumbers, each 5e 

1000 lbs Pie Plant, p.r lb - 2i^o 
Fancy Green and Wax Beans 

perqt IOo 

Fancy Tomatoes, per lb IBo 

Hew Potatoes, per peck 55e 

Rose Potatoes, per bushel — 60o j 
Fancy Yeliow Onions, per peck 30o |a 
200 Jars Dairy Butter, in 

Jars, each 90o 

Fancy Print Butter, per lb 2lo ^ 

Fancy Eggs, per doz l8o / 

Sour Pickles, per gallon 20o ' 

Sweet Banquet Relish, per qt -iSc 

Wisconsin Corn 4 cans 25c 

Fancy Pears and Green Gages 

2 Cans 26© 

Fancy Sugar Cured Hams, per lb l4o 
Fancy County Patent Flour 

49 ib sack $1.20 

Best 3 X Soda Crackers 

20 Ib box, per Ib 6o 

Fancy Assorted Cookies \ 

20 Ib box, per Ib 8^0 C 

Fancy Ginger Snaps 

20 Ib box, per Ib So 

I 99 o^R PHONE 1 99 


114-116 W. SUPERIOR ST. 

Both 'Phones 234. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 



John A. Stephenson. Wolvin buildingf. 
Chas. P. Craig & Co.. 220 W hup. St. 
L. A. Lareen Co.. 214 and 215 Provi- 
dence. 'Phones IftiO. 
W. C. Sargent & Co. . lOS^Frov, 




B. J. Tottn 

Mork Bro8 


y&le La.iindry 

Lutes" Laundry 




Finch Fuel Co 

FLOltlSTS — 

S^-ekins & Le Borlous 
BAKElilEJs — 

The Bon Ton ^^^.^, 


Mutual Electric Co ^f^ 


Ccn. Stamp in Print. Co... 702 

McGurrin & 
Heating Co 

MclX'Ugall & Pastoret 


. 22 
. tt77-M 

. 479 
. 447 

. 163 







One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisenunt for Les« Than 15c, 

large room with alcove; splendid lake 
view; for 2 or 3, with or without board. 
314 East Second street. 



old phone 




rooms over Giddings annex; also a 
large room Buliable for lodge purposes 
and meeting places. In(iu:re vv. 
Prlndle A Co., or J. M. Uiddlng & 



1729-L 1166 



K 755 


furnished rooms for light housekeeping. 
KC-y East First street. 

in fine con- 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
AdA-ertlBenient for Less Than 15c. 


una Iron range. Morrison, 416 Torrey 

East Fifth 

- OLD 


feed, lawn seed and all kinds of garden 
seed at Pro6.«!er'8 feed store, back ol 
city hall, 114-116 East Michigan street. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisenwnt for Less Than 15c. 

street; ten rooms, modern, 
dition. Stryker, Munley & 

front room, 111% East Fifth street. 

ed rooms; modern; private family^, 4L 
West Fourth street. Old 'phone 1297-1... 

gar and pool hall combined; doing good 
buslnes.*?; good opening to right party. 
Must sefl. Box 43, Proctor. 

boat. Inquire Lyceum box office. 

engine. Woodruff Lumber company. 

South Seventeenth avenue east. 


sirable room.s in the Giddlng building. 
Superior street and First avenue west. 
Inquire ol W. M. Prlndle & Co., or J. 
M. Giddlng & Co. 


Inquire evenings, 432 East 



rooms. $12 per month, also single lur- 
nlshed bedroom, $6 per month, mod- 
ern. 325 East First street. 

ter, 41)4 East Superior street. 

Development Co. stock can be bought 
at the secretary-treasurer's office, 517 
Torrey building. This stock wiil ad- 
vance in a short time. A limited 
amount for sale now. 

Studebftker wagons, 

828 Eaat Third 





diamonds and all articles of value. 
Established the longest. The most 
reliable, up-to-date place In the city. 
All business stricUy confidential. IMrc 
and burglar-proof safes. Crescent 
Brok< rs, 41.'}'^ West Superior street. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 


helper. Duluth Electrical & Construc- 
tion company, 210 West First street. 

o 1? 



Make application 

at once to 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 

Superior street. 



class coatmakers, also trousers maker; 
permanent positions. George H. Bren- 

Dr. Le Gran's Female ReguUar. Guar- 
anteed. Kugler, Your Druggist, lOS 
West Superior street. 

general housework. Inqtilre Mrs. M. C. 
Hollahan, 1516 East Superior street. 

One Cent a AVord Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 


ply 624 West Second street. 







Fifty to 100 head of horses always 
on hand. Drfiftere, drivers and 
farm horses. Horses bought and 
traded. Come and see ud. btatles 
at Siout-Ordeaii-Welis compiiny. 





front room, for one or two gentlemen. 
East end, eight blocks from business 
center, pleasant view. K. M., Herald. 

piano and player. 707 Palladio build- 

taken at once. 

large city. Bargain if 
H. J. F., Herald. 

East Fifth street. 

FOR SALE. 619 


room, with electric lights, hot water 
bath, use of 'phone, for one or two 
young ladies. l^iOS East Third street. 

ern room. Ill Park Terrace, Eighth ave- 
nue west and First slieet. 

of dr 


.ft driving and delivery norses, 
and mules. L. Hammei conipany. 


room cottage; hardv.tod floors; |l:i.oO per 
month. Inquire 0l5 Mtsaba avenue. 


the bridge. Call at 230 LaJie avenue 

modern home. Address "Modern, Her- 

electric light 
avenue etst. 


and bath. 

7 South Fifth 



ciass condition and good running order. 
Inquire engineer, Wolvin building^ 

plants of all kimls; car fare both ways 
ror every |1 j.urchase. Lindsay s Green- 
iiouse, Lester P:;rk. 

also Iron fencing. 
West First street. 

J. S. Ray, No. 3'-'7 



ture, pianos, cattle, horses, wag- O 

ons and all kinds of personal Q 

property; also to salaried people Q 

on their own notes. Easy pay- <> 

a ments. O 


fj, 621 Manhattan Building, Q 

SNew phone, 93ti. Old 'phone, 759-R. O 


Burrows, 24 Third avenue west. 

Lake & Winnipeg railroad at Ashawa, 
Minn., 200 station men for sand and 
muskeag work, 20 to i:5c per yard. Good 
prices for clearing and other work. 60 
laborers, $2.25 per day. This is company 
work, 1 year's Job. Free fare. Ship 
daily. National Employment Co., 431 
West Michigan street. 

good wages. St. Paul 
Lake avenue south. 

housework. 6310 Main 

Restaurant, 6 

street. West 

eral housework; good wages to the right 
party. Call 111 Park Point. 

general housework; small family. 1616 
East First street. 

Oatka Park, Park Point. 


cerles, one who can take orders pre- 
ferred. Apply Central grocery, 22 East 
Second street. 




bake shop. Spalding hotel. 


Cooley & 


Underhill. 208 


watches, furs, rifles, etc., and all 

£ood8 of value, $1 to $1,000. Keystone 
oan & Mercantile Co., 16 W. Sup. St. 

bell boys. Spalding hotel. ^^ 

and firemen for steam shovel. New 
job, all summer's work. National Em- 
plovment Co., 431 West Michigan street. 



steam heat, Minntsota building. 
J. B. Eld, 121 West Superior St. 


■ ■ ■ house for the summer. Old 

Phone 7i5. 


fotKl condition; centrally located on 
last Third; elecinc light, cooking by 
gas and stove: bath ana sewer. Inquire 
223 Eaat Second street. 

house in the East end. I30.U0 per inonth. 
Apply to E. D. Field Co.. 203 Exchange 

modern conveniences. 626 West Third 
street. Use of New 'phone. 18i>l-D. 

newly papered and painted rooms, 
with all modern convenience.«; second 
floor. Call 126 East First street. 

street. Gas and bath. Inquire 60-1 
West Superior street. 

Ing and dwelling. Bay Front house. 
Seventh avenue west and Railroad 
street, near union depot. Inquire 
Fifth avenue west. Old 'phone 



west 8-rocm house, hot water heat, 
all modern conveniences. $30 Per '"^j'lh. 
R B Knox & Co.. Exchange building. 

lake view, at Fifteenth avenue east. 
Address D 68, Herald. 

sulte. furnished or unfurnished, June l. 
410 West Fourth street. 

popular policies, covering all acci- 
dents, diseases, and occupations; 
something entirely new and Issued by 
this society only; easily understood [ SEWING 

people and others upon their own 
-notes, without security; easy pay- 
ments. Offices in 57 cities. Tolman. 
501' Palladio building. 

ers; wages 22>^c per hour. Applji^ Bar- 
nett & Record company, 
elevator, city. 

new Peavey _ 

al housework. Good wages, good room, 
and housecleaning done. 182S East Su- 
perior street. 

H. W. Fisher ,707 East First street. 



M.— Regular meetings, fire 
and third Monday evening? 
of each month, at &;00 
o'clock. Next Tneetlng, Jund 
4. 1906. Work— Second de- 
gree. Chailes A. Broiison, 
W. M.; H. Nesbltt, secretary. 

IONIC LODGE. NO. 186, A. F. & A. M.^ 
Regular meetings seiond and 
fourtli Monday evenings of 
each month, at 7:30 o clock. 
Next meeting, June 7, 1906. 
Work — First degree. John 
Cox, W. M.; H. S. Newell, 

* ■ 

Stated convocations second 
and fourth Wednesday even- 
ings of each month, at i. 
Next convocation June 13,1906, 
Charles H. Payne, H. P.; Al- 
fred LtRicheux, secretary. 

—Stated conclave, first Tues- 
day of each month at 8:00 p. 
m. Stated conclave Tuesday, 
June 6th. James L. Owen, 
eminent commander; Alfred 
LeRicheux, recorder. 

Hotel McKay. 


cook or kitchen girl. Hotel McKay. 

with housework, 

103 V4 West 


Regular meetings every 
Tliursday evening of each 
month, at 8 o clock. No meet- 
ing until further- notice. J. E3. 
Cooley, secretary. 



nurse girl. 721 East Third street. 

iron. Apply 1516 East Fourth street. 

Apply at St. Luke's hospital. 



and easily sold; cost but $6 pei 
num each, large commissions paid 
mediately and exclusive territory 
lowed Address NATlOxXAL ACCI- 
DENT SOCIETY. 320 Broadway, 
York. Established 20 years. 





10 West Fourth street. 

West Superior street. 


house; hardwocKl floors, bath, ,5^lc., 929 
East Fifth street. Inquire 931 East 
Fifth street. ^ 

brick house, all improvements. 
703 Torrey bUildlng.^ 



stefim heat; modern; gentlemen only. 
931 London Road. 

Telephone, electric light. Call at 4-1 
East Superior street. 



E cur- 



like position in private family. Address 
A B., Herald. 

position as 
floor 216 East 

tnin house in the U. S. We can employ 
a few reliable salesmen or salesladies. 
If vour present position is not satlsfac- 
torv or in need of permanent and prof- 
itable work whereby you can make 

from $2.50 to $r..00 per day, would be SITUATION 

pleased to hear from you. No 

encc or investment necessary. 

Gately'E easv selling line of lace cur 

tain«« "and make money. Address 

ly Supply Co., S Bast Superior 

hout-ekeeper. Basement 
Fourlli street^ 

cnce as agent or salesman; 
work; good pay. Apply 
& Co., Lonpdale building 



M. Prindle 

front rooms, 


425 Fourth avenue east. 







fen.ale complaints. 413 Seventh 

ea*t Old 'phone 1594; Zenith 



cident, plate glass. William C. Sargent 
& Co.. KkJ Providence building. 


one who wants a farm. Have tracts of 
improved land from ten acres to 1,400 
ben climate and markets water and 
transportation: schools, churches, 
Don't waste your time clearing up 
land when you can buy so cheap, 
on the eastern shore of Maryland, 
which is becoming the garden spjot of 
the country. Apply to Thos. A. Pinto. 
2o04 West Superior street. 


with alcove suitable for one 
gentlemen; fine bath and use of 


perienced salesman; speaks the Scan- 
dinavian language; good penman; best 
of references. Soliciting preferred. D 
50. Herald. 

teamsters, rockmen, station men and 
graders for Washington and Idaho. Two 
years' work. Ship every day. Free 
fare from Duluth. Apply to the Duluth 
Employment Co. 

east and Jefferson 

West Superior street. Vienna bakery 


Fourteenth avenue 

Call 318 West Third street. 

tion in doctor's or dentist .s office or 
other light office work. Address D 02, 

barber. Apply Merchants hotel shop. 
Brown Bros. 

bodied unmarried men, between the 
ages of 21 and 35; citizens of United 
States, of good character and temperate 
habits, who can speak, read and v.' 
English For information apply to re- 
cruiting officer, Torrey building, Duluth, 

ters. $3 per day. E. Downey, Western 
Labor Supply company. 

just came to this country and can not 
speak the English language would like 
a position where no speaking is re- 
quired. Understands German and will 
work for small wages; not afraid 
work. Please address J. L., Herald. 




or two 


view'of the lake. 475 Mesaba ave- 

as assistant bookkeeper or office 
work. K 40, Herald. 


nil modern conveniences, in private 
Kardlng house. 320 West Third street, 
old phone 1114-Lfc 

two or three gentlemen. Also suite of 
rooms for four gentlemen with board 

. in strictly first class private boarding 
house. East end. K-35, Herald^ 

hotel or restaurant. K 39. Herald. 


ply at 401 Manhattan 
^phone 1119-L Old. 

building or 

men's furnishings and shoes. 228 Central 
avenue. West Duluth. 

ers. one second cook, one chambermaid. 
Address or call, J. L. H.. 208 West Su- 
perior street. 

general housework. Wages $30. ibu 
East First street. 

enced short-order cook tor nights at 
the Duquesne hotel, Procter. 


Apply 513 W est First street. 

eral housework. Family of three No 
cooking. Apply at once. Mrs. L. M. 
Kunody, 522 East Third str eet. 


Superior street. 

EUCLID LODGE, NO. 198, A. F. & A. M. 
—Regular meetings first and 
third Wednesday evenings 
of each month at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting June 6. Work 
—Second degree. W. J. Dar- 
by, W. M.; A. Dunleavy, sec- 

DULUTH LODGE. NO. 28. I. O. O. F. 
Meets everv Friday evening 
at Udd Fellows' h«ll, 18 Lake 
avenue nrrtR. Ni xt meet- 
ing, June 1, Fred Eiiilng, Jr., 
noble grand; William J. McDonald, re- 
cording secretary. 

K. O. T. M. 

Wednesday, in K. O. r. M. 
h:.ll, 1:24 West First street. 
Visiting Sir Knights alw.iys 
wekci;ie. J. P. Peltrsch. 
comn;;!nder; Charles J. Hec- 
tor, finance keeper, Zi West 

First street, 
record keeper, office in 
of hall apply at record 
Hours, 10 a. m. to 1:30 p. 
day evenings. 

J. B. Gc lineau, 
hall. For rent 
ketpers office. 
111., and Sa.tur- 

Peterson's, 2102 West 

take charge of established, profitable 
business, that can invest In the busi- 
ness from $2,000 up; over $100,000 annual 
business. Write or call on A. K. Tweto, 
Abercrombie, N. D. 






meets at Elks hall every 
Thursday evening at 8 
o'clock. Next meeting, May 
31, Beneficent degree. T. J. 
McKeon, G. B. ; Lucy Purdy, 
L. G. S.; Wallace P. Wel- 
banks, scribe; T. A. Gall, fi- 
st ri be. 

Ferte. 24 West Superior street. 


join a mechanical drawing study club. 
Address I. C. S., care of Herald. 

ta Cigar Box company to trim cigar 
boxes. No. 26 West First street 


'cows for sale. 1219 East Seventh street. 
Zenith phone 1387. 

street, for gentl emen. 


in private 

men, with or without board 



Unde rhiU. '-t'T 

Exch:tnt;e BUlg. 

family. 130 West Third street. 


C F. P"0RSELL-GC»O!;- 
anteed. 33>> E. S:;n s-. 

Zenith 949. 


est and most reliable dye works in Du- 
luth First-class work guaranteed. 
Work called for and delivered. Both 
'phones. 6 East Superior street. 


month. Duluth l>y 
Sup* Til T str< et. 



a carload of fresh milch cows. 701 
South Twenty-third avenue east. Ney 
'phono 1853-X. 


Apply 4602 Rene street, Oneota. 

corps, men between ages of 21 and 25. 
An opportunity to see the world. For 
full information apply in person or by 
letter to U. S. Marine corps recruiting 
office. 5 South Fifth avenue west, Du- 
luth, Minn. 

work. 821 West Third street. 

and boarding cars; good wa?es. Apply 
Knudsen-Ferguson, 218-220 West Michl- 
gan street, camp department. 

ten blocks from car line. Cheap lots. 50 
by 140 feet, 4 to 7 blocks from car line, 
sii down, monthly payments. Don't pay 
rent buy a home. W. M. Pnndle & 
Co., '3 Lonsdale b uilding. 


Hinckley, Minn., every Saturday- cheap _^^_— — — ^— . 

rates; I2,m acres of good farm land for 
sale on easy terms. Call and see \\ . H. 
Reynolds company. 416-41, Burrows 

,- Works, 





lanels on Willow river and Little Fork 
valley two new rail and county roadd 
under construction. Pat Greaney, Ash- 
awa. Minn. 

Sweedbcrg, 2015 West Superior St. 


In all countries promptly obtained, 
sold manufactured, models made; 25 
vears' established; unexcelled repu- 
tation; inventors' *ook free. Address, 
Patent Market, St. Paul, Minn. 


complete for housekeeping for the sum- 
mer. 229 West Fourth street. 

work at Mrs. Somers' Employment of- 
fice. 17 Second avenue east. Both 
'phones. ^^^^^^^^^ 



114 W'est First 




A. O. U. W. 
meets ut new^ Maccabce hall, 
every Thursday evening at 8 
o'clock. J. Pathhowskl. M. 
W.; W. W. Fenstermacher, 
recorder; O. J. Muivold, 
217 East First street. 

A. O. U. W. 
meets in Odd Fellows' hall 
every Tuesday eveiung at -8 
oelock. William J. Stevens, 
M W.; H. V. Ivens, recorder; 
T. J. St. Germain. 110 First 
avenue west, financier. 

ly Invited. 

cf P., meets every Tuesday 
West Superior street. 
Wharton. C. C; T. L. 
K. R. S. Work In 
rank, Tuesday, June 6. 
m. All K. P. 8 cordlal- 


J. A. 


at 6:30 p 

want cheap cut-over lands. Northern 
Realty Co., 20 N. 5th Ave. 



Standing Timber in Minn. V 9, Herald. 

furnished for light housekeeping; very 
central. Call at the Zenith Fur Co., 16 
West Superior street. 

guide book free._E. E. V 

rooman. Box 

ences, water, hent and light, furnished. 
313 West Fourth street. 


pcaind ; safe, speedy regulator '.^5 cents. 
DruKgists or mail. Booklet free. Dr. 
La Franco, Philndelphia. Pa. 


I. O. F. 
82^3, Independent Order of 
Foresters, meets first and 
third Fridav evenings at 8 
o'clock at Rowleys hall No. 
112 West First street. Next 
regular meeting. June 1. 1906. 
Initiation. C. S Palmer, C. 
R.; W. W. Hocpes, R. S. 


teacher, iSc a lesson. 

»a\f% For a nice level lot In Port- 

• DUU hind division, just above 
I'ortland square. 

• on A For a 50 by 150 foot lot on 
vDUU Jefferson street, near Nine- 
tfCTitn avenue ea^^t. All assessments 
paid. We can seil this on our popu- 
lar eaaty payment plan. 

#OAn Buvs a good 5-room cct- 
vOvU tage with good basement. 
viird ,.tid wooelshed. on lot 25 by ilS 
on car line. Easy terms. 


220 \Ve»« Superior Street. 

street, six-room healed flat, all mod- 
ern conveniences. 

AVest Fourth street. 


mower sharpener in tU- state 
done promptly. Duluth Gun 
ment Merchants' hotel. 
west and Superior street 
171 5-Y 

shop, base- 
Second avenue 
Zenith 'phone 


i ent stoves In stock. Duluth 

iir works. Wlggerts 

" Ea.«t 


Address V 35, p^iNTING and PAPERH ANGING 





WANTEi:>-MAN WITH $2,000 OR $3.ft00 
to take share in manufacturing busi- 
ness and loeik after business end. Ad- 
dress D ;^8, Herald. 


ED OTT, No. 6 W. First St. Both phones. 


Prices same as others charge. Give us 
a trial. Old 'phone m9-M. 


Carpets ch aned on the Iloor by com- 
pressed air; the oniy compressed air 
cleaner In the city. Rugs made from old 
carpets. Interstate Rug Co., 1701-1703 
West Michigan street. Botn 'phones. 

'^its all under cultivation and planted. 
Kood house, barn, chicken house, root 
house and well on premises, also nice 
s'ream of water running through same. 
ftiiiHll amcunt of cash handles it. Ad- 
dress I J. P . lli»^ West Fourth street. 

heated furnished fiat, complete for ! 
housekeeping. 315 W^est Fourth street, i 

water included. K 36 Herald. 


C. F. 

JOYCE. 031 
'phone 1614. 


everv Tliursd.'v evening at 8 
o'clock, at Kagle hnll, Fplr 
building. 111. West Superior 
street, i W. Parker, W. P.; 
J W Schrotd(r, secret.iry, 11 
First avenue east. Apply to 
W. E. Brown, 417 West Supe- 
rior street, for rental of hall. 

M. W. A. _ 

meets ut Maccabee hall. 224 
WcFt First t^treet, second ana 
fourth Tuesdays. Visiting 
members .nlways wekonie. S. 
r. Staph s. V. t.; N. P. Turn- 
bladh. banker; R. Rankin, 
clerk, 1S22 Jefferson street. 

small family: upstairs; 28 East Fourth 
street; sewer, gas for cooking and 
liehting; city water paid. Inquire W. 
M Prindle & Co., Lon.sdale building. 

well and shed in rear. Price *W)0. 
Terms very easy. See L. A. Barnes, 
Woodward block. West Duluth. 


pared by C. O. Kristensen. Used by I 
principal piano houses in city. 
East Supe-rior street. Phone r202-L. 

I nui 'Khone 1213- L. 412 East Superior St. 




Every Woman 

?-^^ vwi^iMia i3lntere»t«d and should kno^ 

J^iJa^ilia MARVEL Vhirlinq Spray 

nXhe new Ta^laal Rjriu'. J^'J<^' 

n and s-trti'^n. iJest— Saf. 

e*t-M'.8t Convenlecl. 

ItCl««BW* iBitaotlT. 

Uk r^mr dr««f kt tor U. 

If hi cannot sui'i'iy tn« 
MARVRL. accept no 
otbcr. tmt »end itaiiip for 
Illustrated book— •»«1'<1. It gives 
fun [Artlculari. and IJirrrt.oM II^. 
V»luiiMetolH.i!«'8. .MABVFI. CO., 
Si i. aSd ^T.. .*B*V KMtH. 


MUbIC to<t music&l mer- 
< h»ndls» o* every description 
F-^.iso » phonographs, l^&nd 
and ort.hesttAi:i&truments. pt* 
anos and or^::s. lN..fVAlll3 
W I" s T G aA R D. 7 and 9 
Fir«t Avent.* West. 


tlal Btvlish suit made at Morrison s 
for' less than you can get the same 
Quality for elsewhere. Come and 
D. M. Morrison, 8 Lake avenue 





P.irk addition. Inquire of owner. 112i 
West First street. 



ALL l^I^Yt^.„^tion. A. C. B.irry. 81;; T9r. 

Bell 'phone 42a-L. Zenith 



rev building. 


end; every convenience; heat, janitor 
service, gas range, refrigerator, hot 
water included. John A. Stephenson, 
Wolvin building. , 


ZCZT^y^ ^SiT'EN, 

Fifth Ave. 


STEWART. NO. 60, O. S C.. 
Meets first and third Wed- 
nesdays cf each month at 8 
p. m.. in Folz hall. West 
Huptirlor street. John G. 
Ross, chief; Malcolm Mac- 
Donjild. secrtt.ary; John Bur- 
nett, financial secretary, IC 
Mason flats. Special meeting 
hall, Wedne.'-day, June 6. 

"/ri^^h^Av^ W^^Z^tiT-phcoie lf,21-D 

718 West Fifth street. New 'phone 797-Y. 


factory prices. Decker Mfg. Co. 

ed flat. May 1. Lane McGregor, 6 Ex- 
r-ii,-inge' building. 



Tv-elfth and Thirteenth avenues we.t. 
Return to 1801 West First^ 


graved N. L. Reward 
West Second street 


(partially furnished 
Point; reasonable, 


cottage on Park 

Address D 60, Her- 




POIRIER & CO.. U»6 Ea.«t Superior St. 


state lowest terms. 


617 5th avi". east. 

Both phones. 


I before and during confinement; best at- 
1 tendants. li*30 Clinton Ave. Minneapolis. 

or. Moderate prices. 
Sixth street. 

Apply 1610 East 

Mr«J H Olson, midwife. Private hospital. 
32i<' N 5J*th Ave.. W. Duluth. Zen., 312-l-X. 

Fashionable Dressmaking— 121 W. 2nd St. 

K S3. Herai<'.. 



written in strong companies. W'llliam 
C. Sargent & Co. . 


G. SHAPIRO, 721 W 
and sells old clothes. 

Zenith, 1&S2-X. 

if returned to 

Royal Le;igue, meets in Elks 
hall first and third Monday 
evenings at h o'clock. Gcorg* 
L Hargreaves. archcon- L. 
p. Murrny, scribe, lHi» East 
Fifth street. 



DULUTH — «, „ „ ,, 
Patton. Mgr.. 613 Palladio 
flcations prepared and 
superintended for 


CO.-W. 3. 

Bldg. Specl- 


waterworks, sewers. 

luth Trunk Factory. Zifi W. Sup. 



and Superior. Zenith, 3t>3; Bell. 416-M. 


me. Duluth. 




Fair lac< s, white 
given by Satin skin 

hands, satin skin 
cream and powder. 

TT (^ T^ 

No. 86, meets the first and 
third Tuesdays of each 
month at Maccabee hall, 224 
West First street. Visit- 
ing brothers and sisters 
always v.-elcoine. Next 
meeting Friday. June 15. J. B. Gelineau 
meeiiwe^^^ Minnesota avenue; Harry 

treasurer.-office at hall. 

Suburban division. Na JM, 

Hall A, Kalamazoo block. 
F lieller, captain genera}- 
H V. Holmes, paymi.snr 419 
Fifteenth avenue east Mr*. 
Mary P. Foster, rei order, toi 
Third avenue east. 

C. R.. 



Miss Fitzpatrick, 5(H E. 4th. Old phone. 




WE Repair Furnaces, Stoves and Ranges. 
Work guaranted. American Stove & 
Furnace Co., 20 1st Ave. 2. 2 'phones. 



and 60-foot lot at 613 West Fifth street. 
Apply on premises. 

ment We guarantee our work; best 
^f references. Cayo Bros., 322 West 
Second street. 

take cases for 
reasonable. K 

50, Herald. 




^S flat overhead; first-class repair; 
good location. T. W. Wahl & Co., 201 
Exchange building. 

meets every stcond and fourth 
Mondav at old Masonic Tem- 
ple fifth floor. Decoration day. 
Sunday, June 3. Meet at For- 
est Hill cemetery at 2 o'clock 
sharp with badge. Friends and 
public invited. H. Saxton, C. C; J. H. 
Larkin. banker; James Blackwood, cerk. 
412 Lake avenue south. All visitors wel- 

MUt»i;.KiN .«^^^^ ^,^ j^^ meets every 

^*^ first 'and third Thursdays oC 
the month at Rowley s hall, 
112 West First street. Com- 
mander, Ch.irlcs E. >Jorman; 
record keeper and finance 
keeper, A. G. Case, care 
Union depot, after 1 p. m., 
residence, 412 West Fourth street. 

with full basement, 1729 West Superior 
street; $20, Including city w^ter. X D. 
Howard & Co.. 216 West Superior street. 

CA No 1461. Dock and Ship Carpenters 
meet every Friday evening at Sloan 
Twentieth avenue w-est. George Nettleton. 
president, '•709 Cody street. West 
F. J. Monkhouse, 
avenue east. 

I*^^^^^^ Engineers Local union. No 
15 I'-eets first and thir4 
Thursday tvenlngs third 
fioor room 2, Axa building. 
President, John F. Gogms: 
vice president. O. C. Hanson, 
financial 8ecret--*ry. E. V. 
recording secretary. I. W. 
trea.<^urer. C. J. Wendt; con- 


Andrew Wold; guard, William 


6138 Grand 


DR. BURNETT, top floor Burrows Bld».- 




Section 2 


"■ ■■ 

SATURDAY^ JUNE 2, 1»06. 


Largest and Richest Mines of fhe Range in /s/ipe/n- 

ing Basin-'New "Dry" House at 

Section Sixteen a Model. 


Tshpemlng, Mich., June 2.— (Special to 
The Herakl.)— The largest and richest 
mines of the Marqvicttt range, and among 
the richest anywliere, are the big prop- 
erties of the Ishpeming basin. No other 
mining town in Miculgan possesses such 
a collection of grtat minis as the Cleve- 
land Cliffs group, the Steel corporations 
Lake Superior propertlts and Jones & 
Laughlin s Lake Angeline mine. Up to 
the close of last year the mines of Is-h- 
i>em!ng had produced and marketed 42,- 
bl.COO tons of ort— enough, if convened 
Into steel rails, to encircle the globe 
fifteen times. They have been In com- 
mission ftir more than half a century, 
and it is not to be doubttd that they 
will still be on the active list fifty yars 
hence, meanwhile annually extracting a 
large and healthy tonnage. 

The ore measures of the Ishpeming 
basin are very strong and persistent, 
filkd with pockets or lenses of hematite, 
and their product Is popular at the fur- 
naces. The ores run low In moisture. 
high In Iron and have certain charac- 
teristics of value to the iron and steel 
maker. An average production of better 
than 2.(!<.'t',t»iO gross tons yearly can long 
be malntalntd. Last year the mines "f 
Ishpeming produced 2,423.(iiO gross tons, 
equal to any former year in their his- 
tory. Heading the list was the Cleveland 
Cliffs company, with a production of 
1,2S>,416 tons; the Liike Superior company 
•was next with T27.37S tons; the Lake An- 
geline forworded 374.1^3 tons, and the re- 
mainder, a small shipment of about 33, O*,* 
tons, was sent from the East New York 
property. The Cleveland Cliffs output 
was the largest for any single year in 
thf more tlian fifty years' career of the 
company. The Lake Superior only once 
exceeded its performance, this being by 
only a small margin in 1902. 

The Lake Angeline mine is not so lean 
of rib— this is as Former Commissioner 
of Mineral Statistics G. A. Ntwett puts 
It— as has been reported. The mine has 
not the extensive tracts of mineral lands 
that are possessed by its big neighbors. 
from which to draw future ore supplits, 
but the property is by no means nearing 
It? end. The deposits extend far down- 
ward, and the mine is good for many 
years' activity with a fair annual pro- 
duct. The Lake Angeline could produce 
much more ore than now mined, if the 
company wished it, but that is not the 
policy. It is the desire not to crowd the 
mine. The ores are wonderfully fine, soft 
and stlckv, and make an excellent mix- 
ture with the fine-pr.\lned Mfsaha pro- 
duct, hence it is the aim of the c« mpany. 
maker of its own iron, to have the mine 
last as Ung as possible. The property is 
excellently managed, and in all ways It 

. is justly entitled to rank with the model 
I Iron mines of the world. The vein and 
i walls being soft, exceptionally heavy 
timbering was required, . and it was to 
obviate the necessity for heavy expendl- 
' tures on timbering and labor that the 
i caving plan was devised and first put into 
i effect at this mine. The success of this 
system of mining has been demonstrated 
by its adoption by the majority of the 
Lake Superior underground mines, other 
j than those having deposits of such flrm- 
I ness that practically no timbering is rt- 
: quired. At present the Lake Angeline 
' company is removing houses from its 
ground on the east side of I'ine street, 
' this for the purpose ot getting the build- 
ings out of the danger zone. The Lake 
I Angeline is removing the pillars In the 
' old workings near the surface, ptrmitting 
i the ground to come down, and these 
houses are on the top. The company Is 
working a long stretch of ground be- 
I tween its extreme eastern and western 
1 limits, and although hoisting was re- 
' cently suspended through the east end 
' shaft, the stopes In that portion of tne 
mine will be busy for years yet, the 
recent change in hoisting arrangements 
'. having been In the interest of economy. 
' Underground electric haulage is em- 
'■ ployed, resulting In a large saving in 
the cost of tramming. 
Immediately west of Lake Angeline 
, Is the Section Sixteen mine of the Steel 
' Coroporatlon'8 Lake Superior Iron 
: company, which has operated its prop- 
: erties night and day. winter and sum- 
I mer for half a century and is employ- 
ing more men In them today than ever 
before. There was a tlrne not many 
i years ago that the Section Sixteen did 
' not present a very satisfactory show- 
I Ing in the way of ore reserves. The 
1 d«-posits had pinched to small size. 
I and the dip of the ore was very flat. 
; Of late there is a much better prospect, 
with indications that the ground to the 
' west will continue to show improve- 
1 ment. It would be a factor of great 
1 importance were the Section Sixteen 
i deposits found to extend .iround the 
big diorite hill In that vicinity, there 
meeting the ore measures on the op- 
posite or northern side, where mining 
has long been in progress by the Lake 
I Sur»»ior company at its original Hard 
I Ore workings. There Is a chance that 
' ore may be found west of Section 
Sixteen as far as the old Saginaw lo- 
I cation. The ore-bearing rocks are 
prominent for this distance, and a 
I heavy belt of quarzite, which plays an 
I important part In the geology of the 
i Ishpeming field, stands out strongly 
I in that direction. This portion of the 
' basin is to be given systematic explor- 
j ation. the Cleveland Cliffs company 

Ten Million Tons Expected to Be l\/loved by li/lissabe Road to 

Dulutli Docks Tl^is Season—Tliousands to Be 

Employed at the Coleraine Mine. 

Ten million tons of ore are expected 
to be transported from the Mesaba 
range mines to the docks at Dulutn 
this season by the Steel corporation's 
Duluth. Missabe & Northern road. This 
will be at the rate of about 1,300,000 
tons a month, a record which gives em- 
phasis to the fact that, in point of 
tonnage at least, the Missabe 6y.stem 
is the greatest railway of its kind on 
the globe. 

The company has this year pur- 
chased 1,000 new steel ore cars, each of 
fifty tons capacity, making 2,705 of this 
kind of rolling stock altogether, and in 
addition it has 2,300 of the old wooden 
type of ore cars. It has seventy lo- 
comotives, and it has recently pur- 
chased 200 forty-ton capacity flat 
cars, fifty forty-ton box cars, twenty- 
five refrigerator cars and eight more 
engines, in addition to the new passen- 
ger equipment. The road is being 
double-tracked, which work is now 
nearly completed, and it is building a 
fourth ore dock at Duluth at a total 
cost of $l,0(H).00O. La5t season the 
Missabe delivered 8,807,550 tons of ore 
to its docks at Duluth, and in 1904 it 
transported 1650,000 tens, an amount 
v.hich this year will be more than 

Excellent progress is being made 
with the consiiuction of the Missabe's 
fifty-five mile extension from Alburn, 
on the main line, to Bovey. on the 
Western Mesaba; practically all of the 
bridges are completed, much of the 
track is in place, and there is every 
probability that the first train will 
run into the western terminus of the 
new branch by the first day of July. 
I: is adjacent to Bovcy, from which the 
townsite was recently set apart, and on 
the shores of Trout lake, a large and 
well-shaped body of pure water, that 

the Steel corporation's model city of 
Coleraine is being, established. This 
town is already largely laid out. The 
streets are being opened, many hav- 
ing now been gnxbbed and ditched, 
and a large force of men is at work 
on Cole avenue, a continuation of the 
new county road leading from Bovey. 

Although Coleraine will be the cen- 
ter of a comparatively small district, 
the existence of hundreds of millions 
of tons of ore in the immediate vicinity 
has already been determined, and as 
the diamond drills are continued in 
their mission the amount is steadily 
being Incerased. It is estimated that 
with the mines fully opened at least 
2,500,000 tons of ore will be produced 
annually. Much of this will come 
from open pits after many million 
yards of overburden have been re- 
moved from the ore deposits; the re- 
mainedr, lying deeper, will be mined by 
the underground system, and in both 
cases, because of the presence of 
sand in quantity, it will doubtless be 
necessary to treat a considerable por- 
tion of the product by the washing 
process, adding to working forces and 
increasing mining costs. Shafts are 
sinking, costly plants of machinery 
are being installed and in general plans 
are being carried out for many years 
of large annual production. 

Thousands of men, the best class of 
labor procurable, will ultimately be 
employed in the mines about Coleraine, 
and in the town now being built they 
will enjoy a model place of residence 
which in its advantages and environ- 
ments is expected to go a long ways 
in solving the sociological problem and 
making of the miners and their famil- 
ies better citizens. A liberal policy has 
been adopted with reference to the 
sale of building lots and iurther pro- 
vision has bee made to covert into the 
municipal treasury the proceeds of 
these sales, out of which will be met 



Compressor and OfAer Equipment Being Installed at 

North Butte—Michigan Company to Close 

Option on Butte Property. 

the cost of sewerage, water, and light 
systems and other improvements of 
public nature. The erection of build- 
ings will not be permitted until the 
plans therefor have been approved by 
the company's engineering department, 
and speculation in realty within the 
city limits will be discouraged. Sa- 
loons will be permitted to flourish, but 
they will be limited in number and 
will be compelled to bow to certain res- 
trictions with reference to closing 
hours and the sale of liquor itself. A 
start has been made on the construe- I 
tion of the school house, which it is un- I 
derstood will cost in the neighborhood I 
of $75,000, and it is the reported inten- ' 
tion of the company to erect a $40,000 
office building. 

It has been only within recent years 
that the presence of vast deposits of 
ore on the Western Mesaba has actu- 
ally been determined, and there Is no 
question now that the formation ex- 
tends across the Mississippi river for a 
considerable distance. Drills have been 
at work in this territory for some time 
past for the Steel corporation and 
other interests, and while the ore thus 
far found is largely low in metallic 
iron, enough is already known of the 
country to assure that in years to come 
it v/ill be the scene of important mining 
operations. Exploration has been diffi- 
cult and of necessity has been con- 1 
ducted rather blindly, for the reason j 
that, contrary to the case in other dis- 
tricts tributary to Lake Superior, out- 
cropplngs are lacking, drift covering 
the formation to such a depth as to 
obliterate surface indications of the 
presence of ore. 

A scene of particular Interest to the 
visitor to the Mesaba range is the great 
open pit of the Mountain Iron mine, the 
pioneer producer of the Minnesota 
fields, and which, during the fourteen 

(Continued on page 7, 2nd sec, 1st col.) 

Butte, Mont., June 2.— Up at the North 
Butte properties this week a force of 
men has been bvisily engaed in the 
erection of the new compressor that ar- 
rived in this city from the east recently. 
The preliminary excavation and mason 
work has been completed and the work ' 
of Installing the compressor proper is ! 
now under way. Extensive improve- i 
ments are contemplated at the Speculator j 

mine, which will require about thirty < 
days' more time. tl is announced by : 
the management that all of the new ma- ] 
chinery will be in place by July 1, at 
which time the company will be able . 
to hoist 1,600 tons per day. The com- | 
pany has sufficient ore already blocked 
out to run at this rate for a period of 
two years. 

• * « 

The management of the Red Metal 
properties announces that things arc 
running along smoothly with no 
changes of particular import. Oeorge 
Moulthrope, the newly appointed general 
superintendent, has been busy of late 
familiarizing himself with the properties, 
and examining them with a view of mak- 
ing some improvements, but no contem- 
plated changes have yet been annonuced. 
The Red Metal mines were formerly oper- 
ated by F. Augustus Heinze. 

* • <• 

A development company is being or- 
ganized in Calumet, Mich., to take- over 
the option and bond on a Butte property 
for which Charles H. Krause of Han- 
cock recently negotiated. The principal 
interests are Hancok and Calumet men. 
the latter being headed by Capt. James 
Milligan, until a few months ago chief 
mining captain of the Calumet & Hecla. 
He has just completed an examination 
of the Butte property, and Attorney Will- 
iam A. Bateman of Calumet is in Butte 
to look after the titles and other legal 
business connected with the deal. The 
property consists of the Ida and the A. 
& B. claims. They are joined on the 
northwest side by the Altona properly, 
which is controlled by the Lewisohns and 

was recently examined for them by S. 
Parke Channlng, who is directing the de- 
velopment there. Farther northwest is 
the Pittsburg & Mont.ana, the pioneer 
company to work aggressively on th* 
east side. To the north adjoining is th^ 
Calumet & Butte, which is also con- 
trolled by Calumet people and of which 
A. M. McKenzie, formerly of Calumet, 
has charge. There are two shafts on th» 
property, one of which is 85 feet deep. 
Both of these shafts have ore and a pre- 
liminary assay showed an average of &^ 
per cent copper and 7 ounces of silver per 
ton. Captain Milligan has had thorough 
and exhaustive samples taken, and thes* 
will be assayed at the Calumet & Hecla 
smeJling works. 

• • • 

Rapid forward strides are being mad« 
these days by the East Butte Extension 
Mining company, whose properties lie 
nearby the ground of the Ea*t Butttt 
company proper. After a largo block of 
slock that had been set apart for dispo- 
sition In this city had been oversub- 
scribed, the stock was taken off the mar- 
ket last week and the issuance of certifi- 
cates commenced. * 

The company intends to begin another 
shaft this week. It will be known as No, 
7, and will be stmk on the ^est end of 
the Great Northern claim, 1,200 feet 
west of shaft No. 1, and on the same 
claim. A. F. Munroe, the company's en- 
gineer, states that in his opinion the new 
shaft will cut the extension of the vein on 
the Green copper at a depth of about 7» 


. . . 

Articles of incorporation for the Alli- 
ance C(.pper company were filed in Butte 
this week, and, according to the incor- 
porators and tiie exhibits, the company 
intends to do business. The amount of 
the capitalization is only $200.Ct(iO, in shares 
of $2 each. The property of the company 
is locattd near the end of East Second 
street, in the vicinity of the Parrot 
smelter and the East Butte Copper com- 
pany's property. 

• * • 

The But to & Michigan company, which 

(Continued on page 7, 2nd sec, 4th col.) 

(Continued on page 7, 2nd sec, 3rd col.) 


Rich Shoot on the Bullfrog Rush—Wonderful Strikes 
Made in Every Day Development on Man- 
hattan Properties, 

Goldfleld, Nev., June 2.— Two million 
doilars of Nevada mining can.p money 
waa suddenly tied up in the banks of 
San Francisco by the fire and 'quake. 
The banks there have just opened their 
dcors and released this money. Not a 
mining camp bank was compelled to 
close shop for a day. and the millions 
In gold that were brought to Tonopah, 
Goldfield, Manhattan and Bullfrog, to 
be ready for runs on the banks, have 
never blei-. called Into use. The banks 
and trust companies here are as strong 
as the national banks of Wall street 
and Broadway. and have 
"money to burn. " All Nevada mining 
camps are thriving as never before. 

The Bullfrog Ru.^li is the talk this 
week. The v.inzc from the north lateral 
has been connected nith the crosscat 
tunnel, after sinking forty-five feet. 
The average sample, taker, across the 
fact of the tunnel at the connection, 
gnve returns of $37.50 to the ton in 
gold. According to the surveyor's 
measurements, the rich shoot is fully 
forty-five feet in width. The crosscut 
has been extended nearly twenty feet 
beyond the point of Intersection, and 
the face remains in the good ore. This 
development could not b^ more satis- 
factory. This rich shoot will be further 
prospected at depth, and a station Is 
being cut at the intersection, so that 
sinking may be continued. It will re- 
quire about K-O feet of pinking to bring 
the wiiize down to the level of the Yo'o 
tunnel, which will connect with the 
same at a vertical depth of about 250 

Another Important feature of the 
■Rush development occurred this week, 
when shots were put into the supposed 
hanging wall of the ledge, as exposed 
In the east crosscut from the north 
lateral. A bluish quartz was encoun- 
tered behind the wall, and the material 

pans nicoly. giving reason to believe 
that there is ore beyond. The crosscut 
will be continued to demonstrate this 

The crosscut from the Yolo tunnel 
has exposed values for a width of six- 
teen feet, wit'nout reaching the wall. 

The Bullfrog-Rush property, compris- 
ing four claims, or eighty acres, is sit- 
uated on th>:' west side .of Bonanza 
Mountain. It contains four distinct 
vein systems, any one of which, judging 
from present indications, will make 
producing mines. The major part of 
the development work so far done, how- 
ever, has been on the Rush vein, which 
exploration has shown to continue for 
the entire length of th eRush claim — 
a distance of 1.500 feet. This vein In 
Itself cf-ntains the making of a big 
mine. Its width varies between 150 
and 3f* feet, and the values go as high 
as $40 to the ton in gold, with slight 
silver returns. 

Ir is now estimated by Prof. Bailey, 
the consulting engineer in charge, that 
suffclent ore has already been opened 
up in the ordinary course of explora- 
tion work to keep a 20-8tamp mill busy 
a year, and that half a years blocking- 
out work will disclose sufficient ore to 
keep a 100-siamp mill busy for five 

The great mining camp of Manhattan 
is still keeping up Its m.ark In the way 
of furnishing news of wonderful strikes 
and good showings made in every-day 
development on its properties. The 
richest properties in Manhattan are re- 
ceiving the least pullicity. The news- 
papers at the outset devoted columns 
ot matter to these propertlee, but grad- 
ually lessened their space until but the 
merest mention Is made of them. The 
stability of the ledges of the Manhattan 
district and the proven values at depth 
have so cemented public confidence 
that investors, In the security of their 

(Continued on page 7, 2nd sec, 4th col.) 


Nonesuch to be Explored by Calumet & Hecla With 

Diamond Drills-Excellent Copper Showing Made 

on Keweenaw Company Property. 


General Drainage Tunnel Now Seems Fully Assured 
'"New Rich Streak in the Main Vein of the 

Findley Property. 


Calumet, Mich., June 2.— It is learned 
from authoritative sources that the 
Calumet & Hecla Mining company, 
which recently obtained control of the 
Nonesuch mine in the Porcupine Moun- 
tains copper range of Ontonagon coun- 
ty, within a short time will begin ex- 
tensive diAOiQttd,. drill explorations oji^ 
the property. It is proposed to secure 
a complete geological cross section of 
the Nonesuch lands and investigate the 
mine's copper values in a thorough 
manner. Cole & McDonald, extensive 
diamond drill contractors of Duluth, 
Minn., have obtained the contract for 
the work of the Nonesuch. The boilers 
and some of the other parts of the dia- 
mond drill outfit are to be delivered at 
Cuyahoga landing, on Lake Superior, 
by boat,, and will he hauled from there 
to the mine, a distance of a few miles, 
by teams. It is twenty-six miles from 
Onton.ngon, the county seat, to the 
Nonesuch mii^e. A fairly good wagon 
road follows the shore of Lake Su- 
perior to Union Bay. From the latter 
point to the Nonesuch location there 
is a gradual and heavy grade, but m^' 
chinery can be hauled to the property 
without serious trouble. 

An excellent copper showing has been 
made on the Keweenaw Copper com- 
pany's property, in Keweenaw county. 
One" of the old shafts at the Medora 
mine was unwatere-d and cleaned out. 
In the bottom a good showing of cop- 
per is evident. This shaft is one that 

was sunk to a depth of fifty feet, prob- 
ably two score years ago. It is sunk 
in what is known as the Medora amyg- 
daloid Led. The identity of this copper 
measure is largely uncertain. Plans 
for further investigation in the shaft 
have not been fully formed. President 
C. A. Wright of the Keweenaw com- 
pany left last week to consult with the 
f^tern officials, and some plan of de- 
velctpment-trrotably will be outlined ae 
a result of the conference. As yet the 
re-sults from the diamond drill explora- 
tions on the Kewe?naw company's 
lands have no very great sigi^.lficance. 
Two more drill holes are necessary to 
complete the cross section of the tract 
under exploration, and untiLthese are 
completed no shaft work If contem- 
plated. It probably will be a few 
months anyway before the opening of 
shafts is started, unless the manage- 
ment should dt<ide to continue investi- 
gations in the shaft Just unwatered at 
the Medora mine. 

Robert Hamilton of Mllw^-Jkee has 
established camps, v,ith a full crew of 
engineers, at First Creek, two miles up 
the shore of Lake Superior, from On- 
tonagon, and work has started on the 
survey of a route for the pn pi.sed ex- 
tension of the Chicago. Milwaukee & 
St. Paul railway southwest from On- 
tonagon, to pass through the Nonesuch 
mining property, and connect with the 
Wisconsin Valley division at Star Lake. 

Plans have been formulated for a 
twenty-five per cent increase In the 

(Continued on page 7, 2nd see, 2nd col) 


Completed and Drifting Will Commence First of Coming Week- 
Calumet & Pittsburg Getting Some Fine Sulphide Ore 
—Strike at the Denn— Cochise in Good Ore. 

Colorado Springs. June 2.— The prelect- 
ed general drainage tunnel seems now 
fully fissured, as the Cripple Creek rail- 
roads would profit by increased tonnage- 
from the camp, such as the unwatering 
of the deep workings of big mines would 
eecure. Several mines are awaiting the 
tunnel to sink their workings to 1,500 or 
2,500 feet in depth, thus insuring increased 

Prospectors in Lost Park district, be- 
tween Tarryall district and Platte river Jn 
Park countv, 50 miles northwest .>f Crip- 
ple Creek, 'are finding rich float. Many 
pn'spe-ctiirs are visiting the district. 

The Roaring Fork Ph-ister company will 
erect a 150-ton mill on a 100-acre site 
near Glenwood Springs. C<)lo., for manu- 
facturing six kinds of plaster from a 
200-fc>ot thick ledge- of gy-psum. The 
company is capitalized for $600,000. 

Oscar anel associates, lesees 
on the Stratum estate on Bull Hill, Crip- 
ple Creek, are In a vein of ore a fe>ot wide 
at ten teet depth whicha ssaysiO ounces 
a ton. The find is on block 226. a portion 
of the Lottie claim. The shaft will be 
sunk deeper and the vein thoroughly de- 

The Caledonia Gold Mining company of 
Loxuion. Eng., has bonded and leased its 

mine on the southwest slope of Gold 
Hill. Cripple Creek, to John Bruckman ' 
and iissociates of Denver, for r255,000 for | 
three years. Rich veins from Rosebud 
and Beacon Hills are suppetsed to trav- ! 
erse the property. The shaft will be sunk i 
200 feet to a total of 400 and laterals ex- ' 
tended. The production rec-ord of the 
mine was good in an early day. 

Recent assays from the main vein of 

the Findley property at the fourteenth \ 

lead show twenty to seventy ounces gold 

in the screenings. This new rich streak 

' is six inches wide. It has been opened 

I up M) feet. The vein itself is several 

I feet thick. The richest values on the 

' streak reach $1,400. the iowe-st being $400. 

■ The best values are e>btained from talcy 

I mud formation between phonolyte walls. 

; The Findley mine pre>per is awaiting the 

I completion of the Golden Cycle cyanide 

' mill before shipping extensively. 

I The El Paso Consolidated Ge»ld Mining 

I company has purcha^seel the Little May 

and Australia lode claims for $15,000. 

j The Grande mine, on Battle mountain. 

; Cripple Creek, is producing 3,000 tons 

monthly. The ore is coming from the 900 

and 1,000 foot levels. The values are 

close to $20 a ton. 

The Bebee-Large lease on the 400-foot 
level of the W. P. H. mine has received 
returns of $2,000 from a 15-ton shipment. 

Eisbee. Ariz., June 2.— At the Shat- 
tuck-Arizona preparations are nearing 
completion to handle an output of 1,500 
tons per day. It is expected that by 
Aug. 1 everything will be In readiness 
to handle with the greatest facility the 
output of this most recent of Warren 
districts producers. Next week, the 
first in June, will find drifting at the 
Shattuck going on with the small hoist. 
The foundation for the new big AUis- 
Chalmers drum hoist Is in readiness to 
receive the machinery. This hoist will 
have a capacity of 1,500 tons daily. The 
work on the tramway is progressing 
rapidly. Record work is being accom- 
plished by Supt. Pattls<)n in framing 
the timbers for the framework which Is 
to carry the tig bucket line from the 
mine to the El Paso & Southwestern 

The enlargement of the shaft has 

been completed, and when all the new 

appliances are in place, Shattuck will 

be able to handle Its output with ease. 

• « • 

It was announced early in the week 
that the north drift in the Denn-Arl- 
zona property had gone into sulphides 
fifty feet from the shaft at a depth of 
I.OOO feet. This is 450 feet from the 
Dividend fault in the Robert E. Lee 
claim. It shows that tlie Denn has ore 
at two different pednts. 

Drifting is going on at the rate of 
fifty feet a week, and it is expected by 
Stipt. Pattison that his men will reach 
the drill hole where they encountered 
ore in ap^jroxlmately two months. This 
drift will tap the ore body at a depth 
of 1,000 *fect from the surface. This 
drift Is being run in a northerly direc- 
tion from the shaft. Sinking will start 
at once. Two Snow pumps, with a 

combined capacity of 1.000 gallons a 
minute, have been ordered, and in ad- 
dition to these two Prescotts will be 
installed July 1, each having a capacity 
of 1,000 gallons. 

• • « 

The Calumet & Pittsburg mine is 
getting some fine ore out of their 
ground. The ore body Is In what is 
known as crosscut No. 3 of the Junc- 
tion company. This crosscut is being 
driven from a drift running toward the 
Hoatson shaft, and all of the ore being 
taken out is being credited to the Cal- 
umet & Pittsburg, as It comes from 
their ground. The ore is a sulphide, 
and It Is claimed will go 20 per cent In 
copper, besides carrying big prenSucts 
of gold and silver. A stock pile has 
been started near the Junction shaft, 
and shipping to the smelter will prob- 
ably be begun very shortly. In the 
Hoatson shaft of the Calumet & Pitts- 
burg strong indications of ore are pres- 
ent, and the management is now cut- 
ting a station at 1,150 feet, from which 
drifts will be run to catch ore known 
to exist close to the shaft. From pres- 
ent indications the Calumet & Pitts- 
burg win. within the very near future, 
be added to the list of producing prop- 

• * « 

Another recent sensation has been 
the strike made at the Cochise. On 
the 300 level in the west drift, being 
run for the purpose of prospecting the 
contact, pockets of ore running as high 
as 22 per cent were encountered. The 
drift in which ore was encountered 
was started some weeks ago from the 
300 level of the main shaft, and is be- 
ing run west parallel with the line of 
the Copper Queen. Little hope has 
ever been held out that ore would be 
encountered before the contact was 
reached. When in a distance of 350 
feet, small pockets began to show ore 

running from 12 to 22 per cent. As 
drifting progresses it Is reported that 
these pockets are of more frequent oc- 
currence and higher grade ore pre- 
dominates. Low-grade sulphides are 
common, and while no one Is of the 
opinion that any permanent body will 
be opened at this shallow depth, the 
find is undoubtedly Indicative that the 
main ore body which dips Into Cochise 
from the Czar workings will be found 
when drifting is carried on at a lower 
lever. A new lOO-horse pow-er boiler 
for emergencies has been shipped from 
El Paso for use at the Cochise, and 
will be Installed at once. 
• • • 
Work Is steadily progressing on the 

properties of the Warren Realty & De- 
velopment company. In addition to 

the work of the diamond drill outfits 
on the Nagasaki and Jessie claims, 
the company is putting down a three- 
compartment shaft on the Lone Star 
claim. The shaft is in the best miner- 
alized showing of any shaft sunk in 
the district for several years, exodlzed 
copper ore being found In quartzlte 
outcropplngs, and a considerable quan- 
tity of ore can now be seen piled high 
beside the shaft. This is the only 
shaft In the district which has encoun- 
tered ore from the surface. The shaft 
Is a three-compartment, two compart- 
ments being 5x4%, and the third 5x8 in 
the clear. Preparations have been made 
for the immediate installation of heavy 
machinery for the prosecution of the 
work, as it is the purpose of the man- 
agement to use this Is the principal 
development shaft. The work of the 
diamond drills will determine the lo- 
cation of other shafts. The location of 
the Lone Star shaft is three and one- 
half miles from Bisbee, and It is the 
expectation of the management to 
steadily Increase the force of men em- 


Developed in Park City's Latest Bonanza M/ne—Thc 

Guggenheims are Heavily Interested in 

This Utah Property. 

(Continued on page 7. 2nd sec, 5th col.) 

Salt Lake City, June 2.— Park City's 
latest bonanza mine is proving the 
sensation of the hour In this state, for, 
in addition to the tremendous bodies, of 
rich ore that are known to have been 
developed in It during the winter and 
spring months, It has Just leaked out 
that the Guggenheims have become 
heavily interested In the mine. One 
month ago stock in the company was 
selling below $7.50 a share: now U 
brings $13.75. Production might have 
commenced on a heavy scale some 
months ago. but the snowbound roadt., 
lack of bin capacity and later the ne- 
cessity of cutting a new road around 
the mountain side to facilitate hauling 
to the sampling works below the town 
held things back. Regular shlpmehco 
have now commenced, however. A. 
Chester Beatty and other experts of 
the Guggenheim brothers spent some 
time in examining and sampling the 
mine before the latter bought Into the 
company. Their final decision to get 
in explains why the stock has jumped 
so rapidly. 

The directors of the Honerine Min- 
ing company met here and decided to 
begin active production. The com- 
pany's big milling plant started ui. 
this morning, and until It Is possible 
to get everj-thing running smoothly 
through the 10,700-foot tunnel, about 
three weeks hence, only one shift will 
be worked. The Honerine property is 
In the camp of Stockton, and Is recog- 
nized as one of the biggest lead mines 
In the Western country today. More 
than $1,000,000 has been spent In open- 
ing the mine at great depth below the 
water level, and It is now in shape to 
produce a heavy tonnage of both first 
and second-class ore. 

The Horseshoe property at Fay, Ne- 
vada, a camp on the line dividing Utah 
from that state, is reported sold to 
Stokes Brothers of Pasadena, Cal., and 
Watertown, S. D., the consideration 

I being cash. The property waa owned 

! by a company In which A. W. Mc- 

'• Cune figured con.spicuously, but since 

' his time has been fully occupied with 

i the affaii-s of the Cerro de Pasco com- 

'pany in Peru, the Horseshoe has beea 

allowed to shift pretty much for itself. 

I Six patented claims and a 100-ton gold 

milling plant are Included in the deal, 

[and it is expected that something will 

now be done to make the proi)osltlon 


Samuel Newhouse and his chief en- 
gineer, M..M. Johnson, have been siz- 
ing up conditions in the region bound- 
ed by Cherry Creek on the north and 
Ely, Nevada, on the south. Il is known 
that several seemingly fine proposi- 
tions in that country have been pre- 
sented to the consideration of Mr. 

It is announced that the option held 
by the American Smelting & Refining 
company on a control of the Mammoth 
company's properties at Tlntic has 
surrendered. It waa underste>od that 
the price fixed on the stock was $2.50 a 
share, or a basis of $1,000,000 for the 

Col. E. A. Wall, one of the heaviest 
owners in the Utah Copper company, 
has just ordered a larg*> compressor 
plant for his Starless property, adjoin- 
ing the Utah Copper company's minej 
at Bingham, and Inter in the year he 
will, it is understood, equip the mines 
with a large milling plant. 

The Consolidated Mercur company 
posted its quarterly dividend of $25,- 
(•00, or 2»^ cents a share, on its capital 
stock, on Monday. The dividend is 
payable June 25th to shareholders of 
record on June 9th. 

The reopening of the big drain tunnel 
of the Ontario and Daly companies at 
Park City is progressing favorably, 
and within a few weeks the mines 
should be relieved of the pent-up 
waters. A greater flow through the 
tunnel is being secured right along, 
and the water In the mines t« receding 
several Inches a day. 










One of the most charming affaire ol cvenlngr to spend the summer with her 

the week was the wedding of MUs so". Charles A. Bronson of 420 Second 

_ .. , J . ^ - .T avenue West. 

Bertha Luella Jones, daughter of Mr. * • * 

and Mrs. Perry Day Jones, and Justus Mrs. D. P. McDonald left Wednesday 
Halladay McLaughlin of Portland. | afternoon for a ^visit a^t Minneapolis. 

Or,, which took place Thursday at the j j^r. and Mrs. H. J. Jeronimus return- 
home of the bride's parents at 1217 1 ed yesterday from a month's wedding 
East Second street. The rooms wero;triP in the West. ^ ^ 
decorated in smilax, palms and mar- j rpjj^ wedding of Miss Mabelle 
^rueritos. In the reception room whore Qia^ke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
the service was read, in the llvinfe j ^ ^y. Clarke, and Roderick J. Mac- 
room and library, these decorations Donald, will take place Wednesday 
were used and^La France roses were | gy^,,^jg ^^^ ^he home of the bride's 

^parents, 306 East Sixth street. The 
servi(;e will be read at 7 o'clock and 
will be followed by a reception from 

that were used 

the glowing flowers 
In the dining room. 

The wedding ceremony took place 
before the immediate friends of tliei^'Yo 10 o'clock 
family, and the service was read at i * 

1:30 o'clock by Rev. T. H. Cleland of 
the First Presbyterian church. The 
wedding party siood before an altar 

The members of the gymnasium 

clases. composed of the young bi;gi- 

ness woman of the city, entertained 
closed off from the main part of the ! in honor of the physical director. Miss 
room by gates of smilax. Candelabra! Ruih Roberts. Thursday evening at 
with seven gleaming white candles j the home of Mrs. Rebecca Pineo 
shone from the background, and a:Boyington, at Lester Park. Some 

dainty bell of marguerites hung frot.i ■ of the members of the matron's dulged irC and a large number of guests 
above. The wedding music was played ] class entertained in Mis Roberts' hon- were present It has been decided to 
by Mrs. F. G. Bradbury. The bride or yesterday afternoon at the home 
was attended by her sister. Miss Ethel \ of Mrs. Julsrud of East Four- 
Loreane Jones and little Miss Margaret 1 teenth street. 
Porter as flower girl. The groomsman • • * 

I Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Van Bergen 

the week, returned home on the 


• • * 

Mr.s. W. A. Coventry and son of the 
West end returned yesterday from a 
visit with friends at Minneapolis and 

St. Cloud. 

• • • 

Mrs. Lavina Colde and Mrs. Knutson 
of the West end left Thursday for a 

visit in North Dakota. 

• * « 

Mrs. H. H. Myers and son have re- 
turned from a six-months' trip and 

auto tour of the South and East. 

• * * 

The Women's Relief corps will enter- 
tain at cards next Wednesday evening 

at their hall in the Rowley building. 

• * • 

The first alumni of the Lowell school 
met last evening to form an alumni as- 
sociation, and the affair was one of the 
most delightful events which the people 
of this little suburb have enjoyed. The 
graduates of the school met for a ban- 
quet and several toasts were given. 
Following the banquet dancing was in 

Fargo at the IJohie^of Mrs. I. P. Swah- 
gle of 10 South J'ifty-eighth avenue 
west. Miss Fargo's marriage to Roger 
M. Weaver, •«il I take . place June 14. 
The rooms \^re decorated in hearts 
and that gaiu^ vi^ j>layed, the favor 
being won by'>Mi&3 Jennie Young and 
Mij..s Ethel PftfelpsJ' A number of pret- 
ty gifts were^ prdjjented the guest of 
honor. ♦ ^; 

i • ^ * 
Miss Annattelli^ Hamilton of Han- 
cock. Mich., Is \d6»iting Mr. and Mrs. 
S. T. Welsh of 16|JS East Third street. 

Mrs. Charles Afiderson of West Du- 
luth is visiting h<tf mother at Minne- 
apolis. -T 

*'?^ • 

Miss Edith Myre of Chippewa Falls, 
Wis., is the guest of Mrs. William 
Tlsken of West Dnluth. 

* * • 

Mrs. "W. Van Valkenburg, who was 
the guest of Mrs. C. Jensen of West 
Duluth, returned to her home at Los 
Angeles, Cal.. during the week. 

* * « 

Miss Rena Higglns. who was return- 
ing from the East to her home at Mi- 

not, N. D.. spent a few days with 
friends at West Duluth. 

* * * 

Miss Charlotte Hanson of Fifty- 
ninth avenue west, has gone to Buf- 
falo, N. Y., for a two months' visit. 

* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Berg of West 
Duluth have as their guest, Miss Ma- 
rie Wilson of Racine. Wis. 

• • * 

Miss Selma Vaughn visited relatives 
In West Duluth during the week. 

* • • 

Miss Florence Thode, who wsis the 
guest of friends at West Duluth, re- 
turned the first of the week to her 
home at Toronto. 

• * * 

Miss Winnie Schmidt of Winona Is 
the guest of Mrs. James Bergman of 
West Duluth. 

• * * 

Mrs. J. W. Robertson and mother. 

Mrs. Caughel of the West end, will 

leave the first of June for a two 

months' visit with friends In Canada. 
« « • 

Mrs. R. W. Sears of Chicago, who 
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. R. 
Forward of the West end, returned to 
her home the ftrst of the week. 



Whether it Is not bettep 
to use PURE TEA like 



Ceylon and India GREEN TEA 

Lead Packets Only. Trial Packet, loc At All Grocen. 

Trade Supplied by Gowan-Pe3rton-Twohy Co. 

wmt m /few yJQirk Society I 

Wedding Engraving, Visiting Cards. fK». 


TovrtK Av. W«st, Corner Superior atvd MioKigan Sts. 

was W. O. Derby. 

The bride wore a beautiful gown of 
German Valenciennes lace, and carried 
a shoVer boquet of lilies of the valley. 
Miss Ethel Jones wore a gown of white 
net over pink silk, and carried pink 
roses, and the little flower girl was 
daintily gowned In white, and carried 
a basket of marguerites. 

Ai the reception, which was held 
from 2 to 3 o'cl<x;k. a large number of 
guests called. Assisting in the dining 
room were Mi-^Jses Florence William, 
Lois Rogers, Juanita Williams, Mlldreci 
Hobbs, Eleanor Pineo and Ruth Ely. 

Mr. and Mrs. McLaughlin left for a 
weddin? trip of two weeks. They will 
return here and be the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Jones for a few days before 

and Mrs. E. C. Little left during the 

week for a month's visit in Atlantic 

City and other Eastern cities. 
« * « 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Weiss and 

children spent Memorial day with 

friends at Redwood Falls, Minn. 

• « « 

Mrs. R. W. Mars and MLss Bessie 
Mars left Thursday evening for Win- 
nipeg to attend Mrs. W. H. Birch, 

who is seriously ill. 

• « • 

Miss Mabelle Clarke, one of the 
brides of next week, was the guest 

have the affair as an annual featvu© 

for the alumni of the school. 
• * « 

A picnic party in honor of a number 

of little folks was given Wednesday, 

by Miss Ida Leonard. The chaperones 

were Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Smith. 

Mrs. Hoover of West Second street 
left last Saturday evening for a visit 

with her son in South Dakota. 

* * * 

Miss Grace Spurbeck returned Tues- 
day from Rochester, Minn. 

* * « 

Mrs. George S. Richard left the first 
of the week to attend the meeting of 

the biennial at St, Paul. 

* * • 

^ ^ ^ , ^ J 1 . Mrs. Lawrence Bourquin and sons 

?,^.!}.'^"°r..?l_^,„*:f'"A.?ii''!^„^"? .f.wl"^ left Wednesday morning for James- 
" ~ ' "" " " town, N. D., where they will make 

shower yesterday afternoon at which 
Mrs. R. C. Little of 517 Twelfth ave- 

going to' Portland, where they will be nue east was hostess Progressive 

at home. 

cinch was played and the favors were 
won by Mrs. C. H. Little and Mrs. E. 
Sturm and the guest prize was pre- 
seiited to Mi-ss Clark. The guest of 

HobtTt Hairo, 
Charles Fawcett, 
Margaret McEton- 

M. A. McLennan, 
A. M. Campbell, 
J. O. Lester, 

M. A. Matheson, 
F. A. Cosford. 
George Little, 
E. Sturm, 
Geortje Emerson, 
T. H. Timlin, 
H. J. W. Gllleand. 
T. H. Little. 

Among the most interesting of the 
June weddings will be that of the twin 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James Fos- i honor also received many prety gifts 
ter Tilson, which will take place Wed- } of china. Those present were: 
nesday evening of next week. Miss i *^^^^?J"^S~ », 
Estelle May Til.son will become the *• "• Ha>na. 
bride of William Murray Gravat, and 
Miss Anna Isabel Tilson, the bride of 
Herbt rt Gravat. One wedding will take 
place during the early evening, and af- 
ter congratulations have been offered 
the newly wedded couple, the other 
service will take place. Rev. J. W. 
Powell officiating at both ceremonies. 
Only the immediate friends will oe 
present for the ceremonies, and from 

^'■}l\ ^^ K^y^'V^^ vt '^^^"^f,^ '•^,'^^P'V?KiHar;^"whrte"'will conti'nue"thT seHe's 
will be held. The Messrs. Gravat, within, „/^,,i..<,= fv,^„, «r.r.h.>,,i^« 
their brides, will go East for a wedding 
trip, and after their return, will be at 
home in this city. 

,, -. _ ,*. Vr • «.. ,*«»*„! ^ Wednesday evening in honor of Miss 

,**"j,.'^.-_^'"'*J''^l'"./\^"51^^.u*'^^*^l"!^^ Brown, who is to be one of 

the June brides. The rooms were 
prettily decorated In flowers and the 

« * • 
The Women's Alliance of the Unl- 
tarhtn church will meet next Wed- 
nesday afternoon with Mrs. H. V. 
Goetchlus of 5137 London Road. Rev. 

of readings from Sophocles. 

• « * 

The Misses Grube of 118 Mesaba 
avenue entertained at a linen shower 

their home, 

* * « 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Oppel of 410 
East First street liave as their guests 
W^llliani Oppel and daughter of Hib- 

• • • 

Miss Caroline Knudsen was pleas- 
antly surprised Tuesday evening at her 
home at the West end. A delightful 
evening was passed by the following 

favors were hearts. Gues.sing games 
were the amu.~ements of the eve- 
ning and the favors wer won by Miss 
McQueen of .Superior, Miss Bruck 

Those present 

A. Follls of Supe- 

this afternoon in honor of the Ml.ssts 
Tilson. whose weddings will take place 

next week. 

« * • 

Miss F.-ances Woodbridge entertain- 
ed a house party over Memorial day at 
the Briary at the Pike Lake road. ^ ^^^ ^^^^ Bradley. 

The Cotillion Club dancing party for y-'^'^'f ■ 
June wlll4be given this evening at the h Brown. 
Boat club house. j " Pastoret, 

• • • Mls=f.s— 
Dr. and Mrs. F. N. Lynam and chll- Lambert, 

dren left during the week for the East. May Hineji, 

• * • Nellie Holland, 
Miss Katrina Richardson returned Bruck, 

the first of the week from school in McQueen of Supe- 
the East. , , « Clara' Foltz. 

-»• »c • ov. .a 1 «.. ..L I i... Ella Foltz of Su- 

Mlss Manon Sherwood left the latter perior, 

part of the week for a visit with Bradley, 

friends in Massachussetts. • • 

• • • Miss Alma Kru.schke entertained at 
Whitney Wall and daughter. Miss \ an informal afternoon last Saturday 

Martha, returned the first of the week | in honor of the Misses Tilson, who^e 
from a visit In Chicago and Milwaukee, wedding will take place next week. 

• • • I The guests of honor were presented 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lyder. Jr., and \ with a number of dainty doilies. la 

daughter returned Thursday from a ; the amusement of the afternoon thi 

favors were won by Miss Isabell Til- 

Margaret Toben, 
Cecilia Toten. 
Nan Holland, 

Lillian Qulnn, 
Mae Conley uf Su- 

Julia Mahady, 
Mayme Mahady. 

Adele Shosie, 
Alice Lamont, 
Mamie Sliosie, 
Olga Nlckelson, 
Anna Chase, 
Clara Dillman, 
Lena Grytdahl, 
Miiiiiif Hillman, 
Ida Anderson. 
Esther Andc-rson. 

Messrs. — 
Henry Onsgai\rd, 
Bert Onsgaard, 
A. Jolmson, 
A. Olson, 
Albtn Nordstrom, 
Iver Johnson, 
Clinton Thrope, 
Mitchell Norskl, 
Oscar Jensen, 
William Vexal, 
Leo Marlowe, 



Lulu Peterson, 
Mayme Welsh, 
Julia Kolback, 
TlUie Swanstrom, 
Kdna Sutherland, 
Delia Ekholm, 
Knudina Knudseo, 
Annie Parson, 
Martha La Chance, 
Agnes Vexal. 

Jolin Olen, 
William Cahl, 
Ernest Sutherholm, 
Alex Peterson, 
• David Olson, 
Eddie Wipson, 
Victor Vickstrom, 
A. Olen, 

Albert Peterson, 
Charles Anderson. 

A quiet 

visit at their former home at Akron, ' 


« • * 

During the week Dr. M. R. Metcalf 
of St. Paul announced the engagement 
of his sister. Miss Florence Metcalf of 
that city and Rufus H. Redman of Du- 
luth. The wedding will take place 
June 21, at St. Clements' Episcopal 
church in St. Paul, the service to be 
read at 5 o'clock. Miss Metcalf is well 
known in Duluth where she has often 
visited and Mr. Redman and his bride 

will be at home here. 

« • • 

Mrs. D. ,Barnes entertained at a chil- 
dren's party Wedr.esday afternoon at 
her home, \i West Fifth street in hon- 

son and Miss 
guests were: 

Walter Hall, 

F. J. Nauffts. 
Mlsijes — 

C. W. Hart. 


Addie Smith. 

Barbara Haug. ITi- 

C. H. Ketchum. 

Raphael McLaren, 


Mary Cartlett. 

* • • 
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Marshall hav3 

gone to Montclalr, N. J., for a visit. 

* « * 

Dr. and Mrs. Homer Collins left yes- 
terday for a visit at Boston. 

* • « 

Mrs. Thomas Lynch of Twenty- 
eighth street. Park Point, entertained 

or of the sixth birthday of her little i Informally Wednesday evening m 
son, David. Games were played and I honor of Miss Irene Henry, who left 

an enjoyable afternoon was passed by 
the following little people 


Ethel Stevent. 
Alice Hills, 
Mary Soanlon. 
Jenifer Stevens, 
Genevieve Cragln. 
Masters — 
Herbert TurnbuU, 
George Loeyar, 
William Loeyar, 
Gregory FitZReraUl. 
Francis Fonestal. 
Herl>ert Johnson. 

* * • 

Mrs. H. fi. Nelson was hostess Mon 

Rosalind Grochow- 

Anita Johnson, 
Gertrude Harrie. 

Clarence Grochow- 

Mitchell Spearln, 
E f 1 w a r d H age n , 
Chester JI. Barnes. 

today to .spend the summer at Port- 
land, Or. The guests were: 

Vivian Maccr, 

Vincent O'Donnell. 

Mamie Lynch. 
Edith Hancock. 
fe'arl Lonegren. 
Eaton Northrop. 

* * • Norma Williams left during the 
week for an Eastern trip, and will sail 
within a week or two for a years for- 
eign study on the violin. 
« • * 
The pupils of Miss Winnifred Holmes 
^. .-"leiBijii was nosiess jMoa- entertained at a pleasing piano recital 
day at a delightful afternoon in honor ' last evening at Temple hall, and tho 
of Miss Mabelle Clarke whose wedding | dancing hall in which the recital was 
will take place next week. The rooms ' given was filled with the interesitd 
were prettily decorated in red and friends and guests. The program prc- 
white and the guest of honor was pre- .senied was a delightful one. and fron. 
sented with a number of gifts of kltch- | the opening trio by three little maias, 
en ware. The guests were: 
Mesdanu'S — 
G. L. Hargraves, 
Celia Hoff, 

George Stensrud, 
John Irvine, 

Susie Ir\-ine 
Muriel Nels'^n. 

F. E. Irvine, 
Rob*^! Smollett, 
Georgie Dion. 
A. W. Clark. 

Anna Robinson, 
Margaret Depew, 
Greta Clark. 

Mrs. Neilie Wood of 216 East Third 
Street is visiting frelnds at St. Paul. 
« * • 

Mrs. W. C. Bronson of Manistlque, 
Mich., arrived In the city Wednesday 


Manufacturer and Dzaler in 


Ealr Dre«si c g: , Hair Colorlac Shampcoinri 

Facial Massage, Marcel Waving:. Scalp 

Treitmeat. Hair Tj&Ics, Hair Dyes, Face 

Powders, Perfame], Brashes, Spjages. 

Blanche Rittel. Marian Lutes and Ma- 
j jone Peck to the closing two piano 
number 'Soldiers' Chorus" from 
Gounod's "Fause" careful training and 
conscientious work were evident in u.- 
struclion and the student's own effort. 
The a.^wlstlng soloists were Mrs. James 
McAullffe and Miss Marie Clark. 
Piano solos were played by Mlot>es 

Margaret Crosby, Jean Marshall. Mar- _ 

garet Porter Dorothy Crosby Elsa-t^e engagement" oV'^th^lr 
Bieberma.1. Dorothy Baker Made ine ^Iss Ella Belle Wakefield 
Miller, Majone Shipherd. Ruby Sey- 

wedding took place 
last Monday evening, when MLss Nellie 
Beagle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 
Beagle, and Charles N. Morrison, took 
place at the home of the bride's par- 
ents, 1303 Park Point. The wedding 
service was read at 8:30 o'clock by Rev. 
M. S. Rice of tho First Methodist 
church. The bride was attended by 
Miss Agnes Morrison, and the grooms- 
man Vv-as Edward O'Neal. Little Vera 
Smith was the ring bearer. The bride 
wore a dainty gown of white and 
carried bride's roses, and her attend- 
ants were also gowned In white, and 
Miss Morrison carried pink roses. Fol- 
lowing the ceremony an informal recep- 
tion was held, and in the evening Mr. 
and Mrs. Morrison left for a wedding 
trip. Upon their return they will be 
at home for the summer at 812 Park 


* • • 

The advanced pupils of Orayce Fran- 
ces Turner, assisted by pupils of Mr. 
and Mrs. Gustav Flaaten and Mrs. O. 
E. Budd, will appear In a recital. Tues- 
day evening of next week, at the 
Flaaten auditorium. This will be the 
second program presented In the re- 
cital series given by the Flaaten Con- 
servatory of Music. The program is 
as follows; 

Piano, "Scherzo" Paderowskl 

Miss Irma Bogan. 

Voice. "My Little L-:)ve" Hawley 

Miss Inga Fosa. 
Voice, "Heart's Delight" .. ..Gilchrist 

Ml.<w Pauline Case. 
Reading from the "School for Scan- 

Miss Agnes Johnson. 
Voice. "Calm as the Night".. 

Miss Cora Moore. 
Violin, "Cantabile et Bolero". 
Miss Emily Smith. 
Voice, "Die Stllle Wasser Rose".... 


Miss Lillian Melnhard. 

Piano, "An Matin" Godard 

Miss Faye Hobbs. 
Voice. "Sublime, Sweet Evening 

Star" Wagner 

Annar Myhre. 

Voice. "Golgotha" Couchois 

Mrs. J. H. Jem. 
Piano. "Rondo Brllliante," "La Ga- 

lanta" Hummel 

Miss Florence Gill. 

Voice, "Non Torno" Mattel 

Miss .\llce Shannon. 
Voice, "O Paradise arls'n from 
ocean" (L'Afrlcalne) — Meyerbeer 
Charles Dorrance. 

Vloll Symphony. No. 3 Dancla 

Misses A. Capron. A. Arnold; Messrs. 
Roy Flaaten, R. OKson. L. Moore, H. 
I^vlk, A. Hartman and J. Konec- 


• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wakefield of 
613 Nineteenth avenue east, announce 


and Walter 

M. Bates, the wedding to take place 

New York, June 2.— There has been sur- 
prisingly little to Interest society during 
the last week, and even weddings seem to 
have given out, less than half a dozen 
having taken place within the last half of 
the month. With weather like that pre- 
vailing, there is absolutely no inducement 
to renvain in New York, and an early 
country season ham resulted. There has 
been a decided exodus for Europe, but 
in most cases trips will be short, and 
later on the travelers will turn their steps 
to Newport, Bar Harbor, Southampton 
and other resorts. 

The avenues and fashionable cross 
streets have taken on the usual dreary, 
boarded-up, summer appearance, and so 
far as society is concerned New York 
will soon appear a^deserted village. Few 
people are stilt with us. and things are 
getting very doll. The season is over and, 
oft'icIuTly, nobody cares to be found in 
town late in the spring. 

The coaching seaison may be said to 
have closed, and tli% week has witnessed 
the abandonment of, tiie dally runs of tho 
Pioneer betweieft the Holland house and 
Ardsley. Virtually all of the members 
of the Coaching club and of the Ladies' 
Four-ln-Hand t)rlYlng club have left 
town for the Sunainer, and coaches on 
the avenue ate ' "iPficoming few and far 
between. y ^- 

There Is gtSat '|:ayety now at the 
Hempstead, TMedo^and Westchester col- 
onies and at all othftr places where there 
are big country houies and nouse parties 
going on. The wedk-end party is 
an established inst^ution, and tht mid- 
week house party, tvhlch Is entirely dif- 
ferent. Is gaining In popularity. In It 
the feminine elemeTit usually predomin- 
ates. There is also a certain family 
flavor, as it were. For a mid-week house 
party Invitations are generally sent to 
r<-latlves and Intimate friends, while 
week-end parties include only those de- 
sirable from a social point of view. 
• « • 

An brilliant social season is 
in store for Newport. Fortunately for the 
gayety of that resort, the French em- 
bassy has electPd to make Newport Its 
summer headquarters. 

The ambassador and his wife will be In 
France, but M. Des Portes, as charge 
d'affaires, will establish the embassy in 
Newport and Mme. Des Portes and Mile. 
Des Portes, who were abroad several 
months last year, will be with them. M. 
Des Portes was first In view here when 
he assisted his cousin, Count de Rouge- 
mont. at his wedding with Miss Clapp. It 
will be the first Newport season of his 
youthful and attractive daugnter, who 
has already mado her social debut In 

The season there 'ttTn be well started 
with the weddtng of Miss Sands to Mr. 
Mlnott, which wW take plac^ toward the 
end of this month. Mr. and Mrs. Sands, 
the bride's parents, are occupying "Wee 
Bush." Mr."*. F, pBrockholst Cutting's villa 
in B*>llevue aVentie. The house is one 
especially adapted to tne requirements 

. . Bohm 
. . Dan be 

T^^^f Marlon Allen Elsie Overman! the latter' part of June, 
and Master Robert Ely. Duets were • • • 

' played by Irma Levin and Lucile Bie- The Jolly Coterie clul 

Miss Horri^cLfi, 

OVER GIDDIHG'S. Both Phones. 

I bermann; Edith and Franklin Coven- 
try; Lydla Woodbridge and Dorothy 
Peck; Antoinette Paul and Loretta 
O'Gorman; and the two piano numbers 
were played by Ruth Forbes. Jean 
Gibson. Ruth E/lcson. and Leila Nudd; 
Beulah Magner, Cordelia Goffe, Jean 
Talboys. and Esther Coffin; and Frieda 
Beier. Beatrice Kent, Josephine Bow- 
ers, and Stella Peachey. 

• * • 

Miss Clara Watklns of St. Cloud is 
visiting friends at West Duluth. 

• • • 

Miss M. A. Larkln of Calumet, who 
was the guest of Miss Burns during 

Jolly Coterie club entertained at 
an informal evening party the first of 
the week in honor of Miss Nellie La- 
vick. The aft'air was given at her home, 
833 West First street. 

• • • 
Invitations are out for 'the coming 

marriage of Miss Olga Johnson, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John John- 
son, to Victor Herman Gran, which 
will take place next Thursday evening 
at 8 o'clock at 2^9 Fifth avenue east. 
Mr. Gran is employed In the county 
auditor's office. 

• • * 

A bundle shower was given Tues- 
day evening in honor of Miss Lottie 

of a wedding and its incidental festivi- 

• • • 

From now on society will devote itself 
to outdoor lite. Even at this compara- 
tively early date sports, and especially * 
tennis, are in full swing at the summer 
resorts. For the evenings, notably at 
Meadow Brook and Hempstead, dinners 
are the principal entertainments, while 
bridge at odd moments always finds 
many adherents, even among those of 
tho younger set who this year are be- 
coming expert players and devoted to the 

Southampton began its season rather 
earlier than usual. A number of villas 
have been open for weeks and more are 
being occupied every day. There will 
be much the same set there, with a 
sprinkling of newcomers, as there always 
is. but fewer changes than at most sum- 
mer places. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. William Gulliver, Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Humphreys, Mr. and Mrs. 
Stephen Peabody, Mr. and Mrs. Manice, 
Judge and Mrs. Horace Russell are a few 
of the "old guard" to go back to South- 
ampton for the summer. All will enter- 
tain extensively, as they have done for 
several years. 

* * * 

The wedding plans of May Bruce Bren- 
nan and William Lanier Washington, 
l:ave been considerably modified, owing 
to the recent death in Nice of Lewis 
Washington, brother of the bridegroom- 
elect. The marriage will be celebrated 
quietly in the Church of the Incarnation 
next Wednesday, but there will be no re- 

• * « 

An out-of-town June wedding to be at- 
tended by many New Yorkers, will be 
that of Putnam .\. Bates, son of Mrs. Al 
fred W. Bates of 12 Fifth avenue, and 
Miss Emeline Goold V^ernam, to be cele- 
brated In St. Peter's church, Morrls- 
ti wn. on Thur.sday. June 21-. The bride 
is a daughter of Mr. and Mns. Albert H. 
Vernam, who will give a bridal break- 
fast after the church ceremony. 

* « « 

Tho meet of the Watchung Hunt of 
Plainrteld. N. J., held at the Driving 
Park, closed today, after four days' ex- 
cellent sport. Two flat races for ponies, 
galloways, hacks and hunters and three 
steeplechases were given each day. 

The third annual horse show of Plain- 
field, under the au.spices of the Plainlield 
Riding and Driving club, will be held at 
the club's new show grounds on June 7, 
8 and 9. The entries closed on Thursday. 

♦ * ♦ 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Osgood Pell are to sail 
for Europe today and will spend most of 
the summer automobiling on the contin- 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin T. Weatherbee 
leave on Tuesday for Europe. 
» • • 

Mrs. James P. Koernochan will leave 
town for the sea.son on Monday and open 
her villa at Newport for the summer. 

We carry a complete line of Filing Cabinets, Sectional 
Cases and Card Index Cabinets. 



Pompadour Sticks ^q^ ^olio'^ed I 

in floral ^inmr ^ecomsiom | 

cold baths each morning. Physically 
she had not enough energy to stand 
them, and suffered with cold for hours 
after; but she persevei-ed in the prac- 
tice for six months, until she grew 
weak and very ill, and has never en- 
tirely recovered. 

"There la really no way I can sug- 
gest that a person can tell whether or 
not cold baths are good for them, ex- 
cept by the glow and bodily warmth 
that should follow. I think if the finger 
nails look blue and the body is covered 
with goosefiesh after the bath that it is 
top strenuous. 

"As to the method of taking baths I 
believe that a needle, shower or sponge 
is best, for few are strong enough to 
stand a plunge, and as to sitting or 
lying in a tub of cold water I would 
say unhesitatingly that It Is, 
for it takes too much animal heat and 
results In a loss of energy that It un- 
necessary. Frequently those who are 
not strong enough to take a cold water 
bath as it comes from the spigot will 
find it immensely beneficial when a 
bag of salt Is placed In the tub; or by 
taking the chill off with the addition 
of warm water, the bath will still be 
practically cold, for the temperature 
win be much cooler than the body. 

"Another way of taking a cold bath 
that aids circulation and makes an ex- 
cellent bracer for the nerves is to 
stand in a pan or a tub of hot water 
and sponge the body with cold. After 

a brisk rubbing the glow and reaction 
should be complete. This treatment is 
particularly good for nervousness. 

"Cold baths should, as a rule, be 
taken only in the morning directly af- 
ter rising, unless a person Is very 
warm and wants a cold tub on a hot 
day or In a few cases of extreme fa- 
tigue. When very warm I would sug- 
gest that the individual wait un'ill the 
perspiration was entirely dried on the 
body before getting Into the water. For 
the shock to the nerves and the rapid- 
ity with which the blood is drawn to 
the surface of the skin by the cold is 
not good. This same rule applies to 
salt water bathing. And many persons 
who jump Into the surf when very 
warm and covered with perspiration 
often wonder why they feel nauseated 
after they have been In a few minu- 

"One of the most refreshing baths 
I have ever taken is a combination of 
a cup full of elder vinegar and cold 
water. If It is not too cold I would 
suggest lying In It for from five to 
ten minutes when particularly fa- 
tigued, for the reaction is remarkable. 

"There Is this to be guarded against 
in cold water bathing, that it is not 
to be done unless the person Is physi- 
cally fit, never when the thought of 
the cold on the body brlngp a shiver or 
If one feels weak. At such times a 
bath in tepid water will be far better, 
and will give no bad results, as the 
cold one might." 



Table decoratfe)** are more elaborate 
and done on'nnoffe artistic lines this 
season than they have been before 
for many years and yet most of them 
Just now are composed of the bright, 
pretty spring fiowera that are rarely 
a.ssoclated with ornamental pieces for 
table, says a New York writer. 

Among the new styles for dinner or- 
naments that many women effect, are 
those of period decorations, following 
out the patterns in which the room 
is finished. For Instance, In a Louis 
XVI. room the table could be beauti- 
fully done with a large basket of wil- 
low in white enamel or gilt with wide 
ribbon streamers and bow knots on 
the high tapering handle and the pret- 
tily scalloped sides arranged with fes- 
toons of ribbo;is and bows, with a pro- 
fusion of American beauties Inside. At 
either end of the table smaller baskets 
similar in every detail, should be plac- 
ed to give a desired finish. 

Another pretty period ornamenta- 
tion that Is attractive for dinner use 
is the empire wreath. Made of far- 
leyance ferns. In the exact shape of 
the famous laurel wreaths of the time 
of Napoleon, are stunning centre 
pieces filled In in the middle with fra- 
grant white lilacs, dainty sweet peas 
or the graceful Jonquils. A large one 
In the centre and two at either end of 
a square or oblong table would be de- 
cidedly pretty and would carry out 
the period Idea to a splendid finish. 

Large bow knots of flowers made In 
a regular frame is another fashion 
that Is In favor now and can be used 
nicely with the Louis XVI. period fur- 
niture, etc. One of these. If large 
enough, would be sufficient for an or- 
dinary sized dinner table. Wheh this 
really graceful bow is made of bril- 

liant red roses, or in orchids it is 
handsome and has caused exclama- 
tions of delight from guests who have 
not seen one before. 

There are of course the simpler 
forms that are always correct and can 
be arranged by any woman who has 
good taste in selecting the flowers for 
her table. For these are placed, ac- 
cording to color, In sliver vases, 
three, four or five of the latter being 
necessary to make enough ornamenta- 
tion for a medium length table. Fes- 
toons of flowers, etc., above the 
guests' heads, and from corners of the 
room, are no longer considered good 
form, except at wedding feasts. 

A form of decoration that seems to 
be gaining in popularity now Is that 
of the boutonlerre. These are larger 
this spring than they were last sea- 
son, and a dinner without them is not 
considered finished. Gardenias, though 
they are exceedingly expensive, are 
being used almost altogether for these 

Though they are larger than usual, 
they are not too big to be put In the 
finger bowls. This custom of placing 
them In the water Is a decided fad, 
and whenever It is possible the stems 
are sacrificed In order to make them 
fit In the bowls, for they are attractive 
looking as they float around on the 
surface. The stems are carefully 
wrapped in tlnfol, so that they do not 
get wet, and the latter can be dried 
by simply wiping with the napkin 
once or twice. As In previous seasons, 
those made for the women are con- 
siderably larger than the ones for 

Just now, boutonierres made of 
sweet peas, brilliant colored pansles 
or Jonquils are pretty. Lilies of the 
velley are most desirable for a young 
girl's dinner party or for a bride's 


Children's fa-shions vary little from 

year to year, and this Is more especially 
the case where the baby boy is con- 
cerned, so that a smart coat model 
brought out this season for the wear of 
these small men will surely be of in- 
terest to their mothers generally. 

Hitherto babies' coats have just been 
babies' coats, without regard to sex, 
but in the latest model the Idea is de- 
cidedly masculine. Fashioned of cream 
serge, in Russian style, made sufficient- 
ly long to cover the frock of a baby 
just walking, closing a little to the left 
under a strapping of the serge, and 
finished at the neck with a rolling col- 
lar. Trimmed with rows of stitching, 
this little coat was as smart as possi- 
ble. The sleeves were severely cut and, 
on the breast of the left front and also 
on the left sleeve emblems were em- 
broidered In red. A stitched belt of the 
serge completed a most practical and 
boyish looking wrap. 

Others after the same model were 
shown In cream mohair, but these, I 
fancied, lacked the style of those in 
serge, savoring rather of the Russian 
blouse suit than a coat. Judging from 
the number of coats, capes and wraps 
seen In cream for the little people this 
season, it will be a most popular shade. 

Such a variety of materials, tool Pon- 
gee, mohair, brilllantlne, Panama, vi- 
cuna, serge and light weight broad- 
cloths in the woolen materials, and 
pique, duck and drill in the cottons, 
afford a very wide choice. Linen is em- 
ployed a good deal also In the garments 
for both boys and girls, colors being 
seen quite as frequently as white. 

The one piece frock and reefer coats 
iln these linens are particularly at- 
I tractive and are worn by girls from 
seven upward. The old rose shade.? 
have Invaded the children's wardrobe 
and pretty frocks of shade In 
linen are made In Gibson style, pleated 
from the shoulders, hemmed on the bot- 
tom, then cut out at th3 neck for wear 
with a gulmpe. A strapping of linen 
finishes the round neck, and the short 
puff sleeves are brought Into narrow 
cuffs of strapping. The coat is in 
reefer style, finished with a sailor col- 
lar, trimmed with Insertion embroidery 
above the hem. The double breasted 
fronts close with white pearl buttons. 
A variation of this has a small shawl 
collar of black or dull green velvet, 
the coat sleeves ending In small cuffs 
matching collar. 

Another, of Alice blue linen, the coat 
In rather a box effect, boasted collar 
and cuffs of fine butter color em- 
broidered batiste. These are decidedly 
chic, and will perhaps be preferred to 
the jauntier sailor collars by those who 
aim at the more exclusive styles, though 
it cannot be denied that each one has 
Its own especial attractions. 

It would seem that there could be 




Should young girls take cold baths? | sary to wet the body all over, for to 

This is a question many physicians are | ''^f^^'Pf ^^''^^^ through is neither cotn- 
ims !.■* A M"-^ r, ,1 fortable aor conducive to strength. In 

asked, and it is variably answered, i g^ shower bath every part of the body 
though the majority of doctors are 
agreed that the benefit derived from 
them depends entirely upon the con- 
stitution of the individuals. 

One physician who Indorses cold 
baths declares that they cannot be 
taken Indiscriminately, and should 
never be attempteji by a girl who is 
not strong phySlcally and whose nerves 
are not capable of standing the shock 
and quickly reacting. 

"A cold bath taken In the morning 
Just after rising is an excellent tonic," 
she said, "for a girl in robust health. 
And if she is u.scd to them there is no 
reason "why she should not continue 
them throughout the entire year, even 
on the coldest days in winter. Of 
course, I would not advise anyone to 
stay In cold water longer than Is necea- 

is wet in a few seconds, while with a 
sponge it may take from one to two 
minutes, but three minutes should be 
the limit. After which, a brisk rubbing 
with a coarse towel should create a 
glow that flushes the flesh a rosy pink, 
sends the blood tingling throtigh the 
veins and gives a delightful reaction 
that often makes the bather perspire. 

"Should a girl, after getting out of a 
cold bath, feel chilled and following a 
hard rub continue to be cold, she should 
realize that the cold water Is too se- 
vere for her, and should not attempt it 
again. For Instead of being a benefit, 
and making her strong, these baths 
will have the opposite effect, and fre- 
quently result In Illness, for the shock 
to the nerves Is too severe. 

"I know of one young woman who 
determine to accustom herself to take 

nothing new to record of the lingerie 
hat, yet clever designers have brought 
out a most practical idea In regard to 
the utility hat of this persuasion that is 
quite within the skill of the home mil- 
liner. A wire frame has the brim cov- 
ered on the In.side with a strip of fine 
mull, the outside being covered with a 
rurtle edged with narrow lace. This Is 
very sheer and fluffy, and the ruffling 
that comes by the yard would answer. 
It must be the width of the brim, of 
course. Over this Is a second frill of 
fine lawn, the width of the brim 
(but not so full as the under ruffle), 
hemstitched on the outer edge, while 
above the hem is a simple co.nventlonal 
design In shadow embroidery. This 
also comes by the yard, and all that Is 
necessary Is to gather the raw edge to 
fit the crown, which will be In Tam 
style, ani finish with a twist of rib- 
bon tied into a bow. For everyday 
wear this hemstitched frill is a great 
improvement over the edging border, 
while It will come from the laundry 
equal to new each time. The crown, 
too, will require slight skill In restor- 
ing to Its freshness again„ and though 
the description may sound rather flat 
the real hat Is exceedingly dainty. For 
a best hat there Is a variation equally 
practical. Its basis la the same as In 
the last, but here the crown and brim 
are cut in one large round piece of ex- 
quisitely fine. Ivory batiste embroidered 
here and there In stiff market bunches 
of flowers (though any pretty, .scat- 
tered design may be chosen), sufllcient- 
ly large to draw In to form the crown 
and still cov.^r the brim. A strip of 
batiste embroidery trims the edge, and 
pink roses, quite small, are set stiffly 
around the crown. This, too, presents 
splendid laundering qualities, while the 
work of recon.structlon is very slight. 
To my thinking flowers do not look well 
on hats of lingerie, but I makfi excep- 
tion of those In batiste embroidery, for 
the effect Is undeniably sweet. 

Dramatic Art. 

Mrs. G. D. Budd of the Flaaten Con- 
servatory of Music will start a night 
class In Dramatic Art for the study of 
plays to be put on during the summer. 
The first meeting of the class will be 
held at Flaaten's auditorium, Wednes- 
day evening. June 6th. For particulars, 
call at the ofBce before that date. 

Dancing at Oatlia. 

Dancing parties at new pavilion 
every Wednesday and Saturday even- 
ings, during month of June. Danclnff 
begins at 8; 30 p. m. Last car leaves 
O-at-ka at 11:40 p. m. Music by La 
Bosse orchestra. 


Your Printing 

Should be so executed as to pleaee 
you. Our printing pleases all o«r 
customers. Either phone will briag 
our representative to you. 



Printers and Binders 

•^ I 


30-33 WMt rirtt Slr«il 




&amm M)a^§ of 

Cooking ^hubairb i 


Caiuiiiig i'lvsh iYuits. 
Dear Mrs. Telfo.rd: 

Win you please publish a recipe for 
canning and preserving rhubarb, straw- 
berries and chtrries, so as to keep for 
winier use? Kindly obliget, 


Putting \'\i Ktiuburb and Berries. 

Rhubarb is out ot liie fruits that 
keeps jififectly wcli whtn put up in 
cola \va;er, without sugar. Proper 
precautions, howcvt-r, must be oo- 
servtd. There must be no vacuum left 
In the jar, and the cans, tops and rub- 
bers must be thoroughly sterilised to 
Btait with. Select ibe rhubarb when 
young, tender and of a pretty pink 
Color. V\ aah thoroughly, peel, and cut 
into small pieces a^s for pies. Pack 
into glass jars thai have b«.en steril- 
ized, nil to overtlowing with freshly 
drawn water, put on the covers, screw 
.tight and let the jars stand over 
night. By the ne.\t morning the rhub- 
wb will have absorbed more or less of 
the water, so that there will be quite 
a vacuum to be tilled. Drain off the 
water, and refill to overtlowing with 
Iresh cold water. Seal closely and put 
in a C'joI, dark place. Wnen ready to 
use, open and use like fresh rhubarb 
tor sauce ajid pies. Canned in this way 
rhubarb will require Ic-s.s sugar than 
the frtsh fruit. Cranberries and green 
gooseberries may be canned In the 
aazne way, and w ill Iseep lor years. 

bowl on top of 
sugar on top of 
and stand away 
night. The next 

the lemon, with the 
the rhubarb. Cover 

in a cool place over 
morning empty into 

a preserving kettle, cook slowly with 
frequent stirring for three-quarters of 
an hour, remove from tlie fire, cool a 
little and pack into glasses or cheese 
jars. Cover with paraftine or brandied 
paper, and seal. This jam is excellent 
and attractive for the children's luncii 

Spiced Illiubarb. 

This is appetizing to serve with 
meats. D<:> not peel, but cut into inch 
lengths and weigh. Allow a half pound 
sugar to each pound rhubarb, put in 
the preserving kettle and set on the 
back of the range, where the sugar 
will dissolve slowly. Add a few whoio 
cloves and a little stick cinnamon and 
simmer slowly until the consistency ol 


Rhubarb Canned witli Sugar. 

Wash lender rhubarb, but do 
peel, as the pinky skin makes 
canned fruit a beautiful color, 
into inch pieces, and measure, 
every three quarts of the sliced rhub- 
arb, allow three cups sugar and one 
cup water. Dissolve the sugar in the 
water, add the fruit and simmer gently 
for fifteen minutes. Have ready steril- 
ized Jars with new rubbers ajid air- 
tlRht tops, fill to overrtowlng with the 
boiling fruit, and screw as tightly as 
possible. After several hours, when 
the fruit has cooled, the top can be 
•crewed tighter again, A few raisins 
are often added to the rhubarb wh.en 
first put on to cook. 

Kliuborb Marmalade. i 

Cut Into small pieces two pounds of 
rhubarb, but do not peel. Cut the] 
thin yellow rlnd from a half dozen 
Ornnges, and shred. Remove all thoi 
White pith, slice thin, discarding the 
•ccda. Put the rhubarb, sliced orange 
and peel Into the preserving kfetlie 
with two pounds of sugar and set over, 
A gentle fire. Cook and stir occasion- 
ally, until reduced to the consistency 
required. Turn into jars, but leave un : 
covered until the next morning. Cover 
wltii rounds of paper dipped in brandy, j 
then s:'al air tight. This is excelleni. 
Inexpensive, and keeps well. • 

RhulMirb Jam. 

Allow for each pound cut rhubarb 

ono pound sugar and one lemon. I'eel 

the lemons as thin as possil le, taking 

o»re not to get in any of the bitter 

f)ortlon. Put Into a large bowl, leav- 
ng out the seeds. Cut the rhubarb 
into half inch pieces and put into the I 

Washington Pie. 

My Dear ilrs. Telford— 

Would you kindly give me recipt^s 
for making Washington pie, and raised 
doughnuts, and greatly oblige. 

Yours very truly, H. C. C. 

Washington pie is really a layer cake 
and not a pie in anything save name. 
To make tiie cake, beat two eggs ver>' 
light, then add two-thirds of a cup of 
sugar and three tablespoonfuls of rlcn 
sweet milk, beating very hard. Lastly 
add one cup flour sifted with a tea- 
spoonful and a half of baking powder. 
Bake in two Washington pie tins or 
layer tins, and fill -with lemon filling. 
This may be made in either of two 

Lemon Filling. 

Put one pint of milk in a double 

boiler, and when it reaches the boiling 

i point thicken with a scant half cup 

I Hour mixed with a half cup sugar, one 

, beaten egg and a pinch of salt. Cook 

: like a boiled custard until thick. Take 

I at once from the fire and flavor with 

the grated yellow rind of a lemon or a 

1 little lemon extract. Spread on one of 

j the cakes, putting the other over 11, 

and sprinkle the top with powdered 


Lemon Filling No. 2. 

Cook in a double boiler until thick, 
one tablespoonful of butter, one cup 
sugar and one beaten egg. Remove 
from the fire and flavor with the grat- 
ed rind and juice of one lemon. 

Itaised Dougluiuts. 

Heat one pint of new sweet milk, 
but do not let it boil. Add one cup of 
lard and a cup and a half of granu- 
lated sugar. When well melted and the 
batter cooled to lukewarm, stir in one 
cupful soft yeast or half cup com- 
pressed yeast dissolved in a half cup 
warm water. Add flour to make as 
thick as bread sponge. Beat long and 
thoroughly, and when the mass seems | 
light and bubbly, stir in one egg. well ' 
weaten, white and yolk separately. 
When light, work well, and let the I 
dough rise again. Roll and cut into ' 
shape, let the nuts rise a few mo- i 
ments until quite light, then drop into 
boiling fat and brown on both sides. 
The doughnuts should be small, as they 
expand in the cooking. Have a small 
pan of boiling hot water on the range 
and as fast as the doughnuts arc ! 

J I ifew m'md &eik 

Nothing annoys a wdman so much 

as to feel that the wind is playing. 

havoc with her hat or the arrangement 
of her hair, and to obviate this diffi- 
culty the long lace veils, much after 
the style of those that "mother used 
to wear," have been introduced under 
the sobriquet of "wind veils." 

Both in black, white and brown, they 
will be worn with all styles of cos- 
tumes this summer, from the natty 
suit of linen or light-weigh mohair or 
suiting to the elaborate lingerie gov.a 
accompanied by a most elaborate cha- 

Of fine Brussels lace are the blacks, 
either plain or dotted, some showing 
borders of lace, others finished with 
double rows of thin black taffeta rib- 
bon of inch width between which is 
set an insertion of Cluny or Valen- 
ciennes lace of similar width. 

In length they are from two to three 
yards, being draped around the hat ai;d 
allowed to fall straight ail around like 
a curtain, the ends caught up In th« 
back with a fancy pin, and hanging to 
the shoulders. The adjustment of these 
veils should receive most careful at- 

--, ^.j^m^„ . .. 

Cbi f ton "hci r.^i i icbcd. or ■^v^ltc 

thoroughly done, drop them one at a 
time for Just a second In the pan of 
boiling water. Remove immediately, 
and drain on white paper. When near- 
ly cool, dust with powdered sugar and 
cinnamon. If the doughnuts look 
wrinkled when they come up from their 
dip in the boiling water, do not be 
frightened. They will puff out again 
in a moment. It is amazing to see 
how much grease is abstracted by this 
dip in the water. For an ordinary 
batch of doughnuts, about a cup of 
grease will be found in the water when 
cooled. People whose digestion does 
not permit them to indulge in dough- 
nuts as ordinarily cooked, can eat these 
with Impunity. Crullers should be 
treated in the same way. 

Caviare on Toast. 
Dear Mrs. Telford: 

I do catering on a small scale, and 
your recipes have helped me many 

Will you tell me how to serve caviare 
on toast, and what fork to serve with 

In this country, caviare is usually 
served at the beginning of a meal, 
spread on toast or buttered brown 
bread, with a quarter of lemon. The 
small plates on which It is served 
individually may be on the table when 
the guests are seated, small forks ac- 
companying them. Sbmetlmes also it 
is spread on very small fingers of toasi 

c^mm p^mcfmal for ^° " ' 



or satin if not intended 
but the elaborate chifton 
of them most effective, 
fon combined will al.«o 

for mourning, 
boas are many 

Silk and chlf- 
make a hand- 

some ruche. Chiffon or net, edged witH 
nan-ow Valenciennes, is light and lookil 
very smart with a thin silk gown. 

Black and white ruche is almost as 
serviceable as all black, for there aro 
very few shadis with which black and 
white cahnot be worn. White chif- 
fon, edged with Vilack lace, is attract- 
ive, or an edging of velvet satin rlb^ 
bon may al5?o be employed. All blacH 
streamt-rs or half black and half white 
are either of them correct. It is rather 
the fad just now to have a browtl net 
cache peigne in a hat of any shade, 
and in the same way brown net ruchei 
are being worn with all street cos- 
tumes. With a touch of brown in the 
hat, a boa of the same brown is quite 
smart. Many of the ligfter hats are 
filled in under the brim with coffee C0I7 
ored tulle. When this is n.^ed instead 
of brown, a ruche of lighter shade may 
also te worn. 

In view of the many boas of exceed- 
ingly light and delicate shades that 
are now offered for sale, ruches will be 
Worn all during the summer. Tliere Ip 
literally no warmth in the niching, but 
'it does afford considerable style to the 
[costume. For summer, the boas are 
made principally of net or lace, a^^ 
maline loses its pristine freshness at 
'the seashore or even inland if there la 
any humidity in the air. White net 
with large black or colored chenille 
dots makes an attractive summer 
ruche, a.«5 do all the boas in pale, co<^ 
shades. White or straw color can be 
^•orn v.iih any gown, but the pink* 
and blues to be found in tones to match, 
any gown are surely irresistibly fas- 

VellDH^3o^ Olra>i^L ^l Aroov^dL I.iK^ C~urLexLr:> .' 

and piled on a plate, which is passed 
I with the Boup or directly after. In 
'this case it is taken with the fingers. 
' Lemon juice may be sprinkled on 
j each piece when prepared, or thin 
'slices may be served with the caviare 
I and toast. 

! In Russia, caviare is served with 
I chopped onions or parsley and a bit 

of lemon. The dish containing the 
I cavaire is embedded in ice until com- 
'pletely chilled through. The fine 
' minced onion Is passed on another 

plate. Crispy toast accompanies It. 

Dear Mrs. Telford: 

Kindly let me know how to make a 
nice fruit cake. Also let me know how- 
to whip cream for strawberry sliort 
cake. Mrs. K. H. 

Fruit Cake. 

tt-:itiin, else the whole effect will be 
spoiled. I 

Those of white are made from a fine ' 
white or cream net and bordered wlthj 
fine lace and insertion, either Duch- 
esse or Chantilly. In the white the I 
veil finished with the pointed inslcud i 
of the square ends is new. Of whiv>2 
chiffon, a two-Inch pleated ruffle of 
chiffon is applied to the hemstitched 
edge. This is worn the same as lii'i . , 

thinner veils, the long points reaching ^^'"*"^"" 
to the waist line in the back. In brown 
the bordered lace veils are extremely 
chic, and go with a costume of any 

i thick; bake in a very slow, steady oven 
' for three or four hours; if the cakes 
I show signs of browning too quickly. 

:full as desired. Satin, velvet and taf- 
jfeta ribbon are all used, but for mourn- 
ing, taffeta is most appropriate. The 
! streamer should be caught In little 
loops and knots all the length of the 
ribbon. From a half to three-quarters 
of a yard is generally long enough, al- 
though sometimes tire full yard is pre- 
Ruching by the yard is to be 
had In nearly all the shades in which 
; the finished boas are to be found. 

A black boa can be worn with any 
jgown, so that it is worth while to get 
rather an expensive one. Net, for ex- 
, ample, is twice as serviceable as ma- 
illne. which loses its stiffness on the 
I first damp day. Black chiffon needs 
to be trimmed a good deal with ribbon 


London, June 1. — The kings chauf- 
feurs are now police officers from Scot- 
land Yard, who are Incidentally skilled 
motorist.^ and mechanics. They have 
been selected from the constables who 
drive the offlclal automobiles of the 
Scotland Yard chiefs. 

This arrangement Is necessary be- 
cause It Is essential tliat a policeman 
shall accompany his majesty wherever 
he goe.s. On his motoring trips It is- 
Eomelimes inconvenient for the police 
escort to follow in a second car, and as 
no place can be given up to a police- 
man In the roj'al car, the happy solu- 
tion of the question has been found at 
Scotland Yard, wh'-re there Is a staA 
of trained police chauffeurs. 

Thus the office of driver and police 
attendant on the king's automobile 
runs are combined in one peri^on. The 
airar.gement works satisfactorily; the 
royal chauffeurs are all of tried charax> 
ter and capability. 


\ Dai-rLb\j Af t em oov:i Frocks forGirl^s 

Joel TcdLftar 

Beat one poomd of butter to a cream, 
add a pound of fine granulated or 
fee sugar; stir until light, then 
twelve eggs one by one, beating with 
the hand until very light; this will 
take about half an hour; add two 
tekspoonfuls each of cinnamon and 
mace, one teaspoonful each nutmeg 
and spice, half a teaspoonful cloves, 
two pounds raisins, seeded, and weigh- 
ed after seeding, two pounds currants, 
one pound fine sliced citron, one cupful 
chopped prunes, two ounces each can- 
died orange and lemon peel shredded, 
one pound almonds blanched and 
shredded, or, if preferred, one cupful 
walnut meats chopped fine, a few firs 
cut in small bits, a half glass currant 
jelly or two tablespoonfuls strained 
honey, two ounces brandy and two 
ounces port wine; sprinkle the fruit 
with flour before adding to the batter; 
lastly, add a pound of sifted flour; 
mix thoroughly, kneading with the 
hands, then set away in a cold place 
over night; the next morning mix 

i cover with a greased paper; if you are 
j using a gas stove it will be better to 
I steam the cakes like a pium padding 
cof- I f or three hours, then baking for 
add ) an hour in the oven with only one bur- 
ner lighted, and that turned low. 

again, then turn into pans 
several thicknesses of oiled 

Wliipped Cream. 

Cream for whipping should be thor- 
oughly chilled by standing in a pan of 
crushed ice and water. Real country 
cream is sometimes too thick for wiiip- 
ping unless diluted with an equal 
quantity of rich milk; but the best 
quality of cream obtained from our 
city milkmen Is usually of tlie proper 
consistency for whipping without any 
diluting. While a whip churn is the 
best uten-^il for whipping cream, an 
egg beater, or even a wire spoon will 
do the work. Beat until a heavy frost 
is formed on the surface of the cream, 
then skim that off into another bowl. 
Beat again and skim off as before, and 
so continue until all is beaten. Now 
sweeten with powdered sugar and 
flavor as preferred. If you find that 
you do not have cream enough, beat 
two or three eggs to a 
stir in with the whipped 

lined witn | the whites of 
paper; do; stiff froth and 

not make the cake over three inches 1 cream, adding more sugar if necessary 

U€hB$ Required JYqw 


Linen in white, 
apple grten i.** by 
most economical 
for the childien. 
of embroidery or 

pale pink, blue 

far the prettiest and 

material for frocks 

Made up with a bit 

braid, nothing can 

exceed Ihtm in daintiness for hot sum- 
mer days. One of the prettiest models 
ha.s pleats that run from the shoulder 
to hem, the waist encircled with a 
broad .stitched belt of the material, the 
deep collar and short sleeves trimmed 
With some pretty embroidery or fancy 

and I braid. 

Accompanied by a broad brimmed 
straw hat, the ribbon banding the 
crown in the same shade as the dress 
material, the effect is exceedingly at- 
tractive. Then there are more elab- 
orate models In the linens and piques 
trimmed with ruffles and insertions of 
fine embroideries, and with this style 
frock there is worn a colored sash rib- 
bon tied in a soft bow in the back. 
The necks of such little dresses are 

rail cut comfortably rounded. 

For dressier wear there is a wide 
choice of organdie, batiste, flnc hand- 
kerchief linen, mull and lawn frocks, 

I all trimmed with a quantity of lace or 
embroidcr>'. but preferably lace. 

I Tucks and shirrs also form a part of 

'the trimming scheme of these dainty 
little dresses, but with all the trimming 

I there is no tendency to an over-elab- 
oration, but rather a simplicity which 

1 makes their chiei charm. 



Whether worn for warmth or not, a 
light boa or ruche Is now required 
with every gown, no matter how simple 
or how elaborate it maj' be. The over 
.severe lines of a plain tailor costume 
are relieved in an attractive manner 
by a soft ruche at the throat, while 
with a handsome reception gown, a 
large "fluffy" boa, thrown lightly over 
the shoulders, gives just the necessary 
finishing touch. 

There Is uo limit to tbe styles of 

boas and ruchings now in vogue, and 

also ruches of all shades, light and 

I dark, are in fashion. For a light gown, 

la stiff maline ruche the shade of the 

dress is effective. Of course, this 

'ruche may be of almost any material, 

j chiffon, silk or net, but maline is least 

j expensive, but at the same time most 

I perishable. If one is of an economical 

I turn of mind, wide ruching can be 

bought by the yard, five-eights being 

sufficient for a boa, then ribbon 

streamers can be added as long and aa 











» » ■■■ ■■ ^ 

I V «■ ■'■ I 




l!f%w yiork 


■ Pmity Mddds of 

Professional women chaperons, shop- 
pers and sruides are now provided 
strangers In New York so that wompn 
who come to the city unescorted need 
have no fears concerning either their 
safety or their ability to get about to 
the shopping district or to find friends 
in some remote part of the city. It 
was a woman who worked out this 
plan, for aftftr having been connected 
for years with the information depart- 
ment of the Y. W. C. A. she realized 
what a crying need there was for just 
some such scheme. 

So that with the necessity of hunting 
for a auiel hotel and looking up friends 
to act as guides eliminated, women who 
'heretofore considered the trio trouble- 
some are availing themselves of the 
upportur.lties of spending several days 
at a tlnie In enjoying the sights of the 
city. One of the advantages of the 
registry which has only recently been 
open-d is that the young woman In 
charge employs none but women as- 
sistants. Fees are charged for chap- 
eroning, for guides and shoppers, also 
for securing a lodging house. 

Board and room can be obtained for 
from $8 up. or simply a room for 15 up 
a week, and a woman is given a list to 
choose from. The expense of getting a 
list of respectable l»arding houses 
costs 50 cents and the fee once paid 
holds good until a desirable place la 

For a guide who thoroughly und'jr- 
stands the city, all the historic and ar- 

tistic points of Interest, and who can 
take a woman any place from Grant's 
tomb to Chinatown and understands 
about dining out. and the rao^t desir- 
able places, as well as the good th3- 
aters. concerts, lectures and other 
places of amusement a fee of $2 a day 
is charged or $1.50 a day and all ex- 

A shopper's charges are the same, 
and of course, her expenses are paid. 
She will not only know where to take 
a woman for a shampoo, but where the 
best bargains in shoes, gowns and 
household goods can be had. She 
knows the best antique shops, and is 
able to suggest necessities for wedding 
trousseaus, layettes and babies, or give 
points on afternoon and reception 

As to the chaperone. most of her 
work is done after 5 o'clock In tho 
evening. She Is available for escort- 
ing young girls to dinners where they 
i could not go alone, to concerts, the- 
[aters. or taking them to and fro from 
receptions and balLs. If called for an 
[early hour she arrives in time to give 
her opinion on the kind of frock suit- 
able for the place they will visit dur- 
ing the evening .and naturally is prop- 
erly gowned herself. To her is usually 
left the buying of tickets if for enter- 
tainment, or if for a private dinner, 
she makes all the arrangements before 
hand so there is no delay or hitch when 
Ithe party arlves. Fo-- an evening she 
'receives $2 and her expenses. 


I Yearns ©f J^msue p'aper 

Jfeeded io Pack J'rmk 

"To pack a trunk successfully use experience that the best plan Is to 

©lenty of tissue paper." admonishes a place the heavy things: shoes, cam- 

^ . , ,, ..T» :» fh^ ^««^n eras, medicine cases, at the bottom of 

professional packer. It is the essen- ^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ p^,^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ 

tial thmg In preventing the clothing separately in tissue paper so that they 

from wrinkling, and is absolutely nee- will not rub. or, better still, place them 

eesary to fill up the hollows between ''^ ^^ /1\^^ ^^f made for the purpose 
ensatj lj u^ .t ^^^ ^^j^ j^ closely around to prevent 

layers, besides making an excellent 
padding for waist sleeves, delicate or- 

its .slipping. Then I would fit them In 
as tight as possible in the cracks and 

naments on hats, gowns, etc. It stops i crevices around the bottom, and any 

... , ^ ,„. ^„ ,„ 'boxes should be placed In the center. 

any rubbing of one garment on an-i^^,^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^^j^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^_ 

other, and If a light piece must be laid U^arched underclothes, after foldmg 
over a da;k one. It avoids any possi- them carefully, to take up as little 
bility of soil. I room as possible. Above these. If there 

"Though every woman doubtless has ig room, heavy wraps, except furs, 
her own way which she considers the should be packed. In an ordinary 

best for packing trunks when moving 
or for a journey. I have found few who 
can do it scientifically or arrange them 
in any systematic order, so when they 

trunk there will be little space left 
between the coats, etc., and the first 
tray In which cloth suits. strtMJt dresses 
and evening gowns. If not tix) crowded. 

want to get a certain waist, or pair of; are placed. The greatest care .should 

shoes they know in Just what spot the 
desired thing Is placed. 

be taken in folding these, aad tissue 
paper used in abundance, to prevent 

"Now. I have found after years of creasing, or the rubbing of one gar- 


I Jformmd^, Cim^ and Smh 
<£,a€e Mom In PwfMMson 


Fetching little coats, termed bridge, 
coffee, pony or bolero jackets, are by, 
far the smartest as well as the most 
serviceable of the new garments for 
summer wear. Invariably they are be- 
coming, and while not practical in the 
ordinary acceptance of the word, afford 
just that amount of protection a woman 
needs In the summer when wearing 
white gowns on the street, arid possess 
the further advantage of being suitable 
to wear with any sort of white cos- 

ment on another. I 

"If convenient, place waist and skirt 
together, so that when a certain suit 
Is wanted one piece will not be In the 
first tray and the other In the second. 
The sleeves I would always stuff with 
tissue, and if the material is white, i 
would put in blue Instead of the usual 
cream or white kind, for the former 
really seems to be a preventative 
against the yellowing of the material. 
"Wherever one part of the waist Is 
folded over another there should be a 
roll of the paper to keep away the 
creases that would probably follow 
without something to break the sharp 
line caused by the pressing down of 
the things packed on top. If there are 
ruffles of sheer lace, I should put pa- 
per under them for the same reason, 
or, if there are ribbon or velvet flow- 
ers, I think the tLssue .should be crush- 
ed over them to avoid any possible 
friction and wear. 

"The skirts should be lined with pa- 
per and wherever folded a roll of it 
should be tucked in. Between the 
waist and skirt I should place from 
two to four pieces of paper, and whe:i 
it Is possible T would never put light 
frocks and dark robes in the same tray. 
.Spangled dresses and any ornaments 
that tarnish easily should be done up 
carefully In paper. Any edges or hol- 
lows may be filled In with stockings, 
handkerchief.^, soft pieces, etc., or If 
[preferred just stuffed with paper, so 
that there will be no room for any- 
1 thing to slip when the tapes finally tie 
' them in place. 

j "In the second tray, where there are 

I usually compartments, the starched 

petticoats and lingerie underwear 

should be folded and laid in place. 

i without any paper between, unless a 

'woman is decidedly particular and 

I does not want wrinkles even In them. 

In the shirt waist receptacle, where the 

hoavy linen, pique, etc.. Is packed. I 



Already the shopkeepers have diffi- 
culty in filling the orders for these 
dainty little coats, so great Is their 
popularity, but despite the fact that 
most of those seen In the shops are 
more or less elaborate, no woman need 
wait upon the manufacturers, for the 
design Is one that can be duplicated in 
much simpler materials. Patterns can 
be purchased which ani Identical In 
shape, and the construction of them la 

think the placing of paper Is superflu- 
ous, though ^ith the fine lace and sheer 
lawn ones the skeeves may be padded 
with tissue to ke^p them In shape. 

"In a smaller c<Jmpartment. silk, laca 
and embroidety c^llar^ should be rolled 
loosely and ^rap|)ed with tissue, with 
handkerchieffif packed in between them 
to hold them: In place. Gloves In an- 
other box should be laid out straight 
with palms together and a sheet of 
paper between, ^hlle the pair is en- 
tirely covered V^th another piece to 
keep them franu fubblng or chafing on 
the fasteners. ' I 

"In the fol4s o^; velvet gowns cotton 
batting, covered ^with tissue paper, 
should be laiid, which will effectually 
prevent creasing.* One very practical 
trick for keeping one's gowns from 
moving about has- been tried and found 
satisfactory. - Plafce screw eyes in the 
sides of the i^UBk at intervals from the 

a matter of small moment uixless elab- 
orately built of laca and embcoidery. 

medallions of lace, which can be picked ] one of these attractive little garmentik 

The short bolero that dips .slightly 
to the front, or dips both front and 

up cheaply now on the counters of 

^ ^ , , , most of the stores, with Valenciennes 

One young woman who had several j^^^ insertion, makes an extremely 

separate skirts of pique left over from 
last season made one for herself of this 
material, edging the coats and sleeves 
about with a rather handsome pattern 
of heavy applique embroidery of roses 
and leaves. The result Is that she is 

dressy model, and the butchers' linen, 
with Insertion and inserts of Irish 
Cluny lace, is very handsome. 
In fact such a variety of laces and 

back, is the favored shape, and any 
sort of lace that one's fancy i« 
the material. The early season's jack- 
ets were largely of baby Irish, but later 
productions show combinations of 

enjoying a most effective costume all j lection of odds and ends that most 
for a very small sum. 1 women accumulate there should be 

embroideries, are utlliz-d together on I Cluny with Irish and Venlse and ap- 

pUqued laces, with others of linen. In 
which Venlse and Irish lacee are lav- 
ishly combined with fine hand embrold- 

one of these jackets that from the col- 

Handkerphlef linen, trimmed with I plenty of material available for at least I eries 

bottom up to the trays, care being 
taken that they shall be opposite to 
each other. Then slip tapes through 
the eyes from one side of the trunk to 
the other, drawing It taut and fasten- 
ing It as the packing progresses. By 
the time that all the clothes are In they 
will be found to be firm and tight. 

"Hats are perhaps the most difficult 
to pack, for the crowns must be stuffed 
with tissue, the flowers, feathers and 
ribbons carefully covered with It. 
Though with the new hat boxes, which 
are arranged so that one hat can be 
pinned In without interferrlng with the 
other, the bother of covering each hat 
with tissue may be forgone. 

Kid gloves should always be saved, 
for when traveling, there Is nothing so 
valueable for covering the corks of bot- 
tles. Tie a piece down firmly over each 
cork, thus preventing any leaking of 
the liquid within. 


Pmgmi ©sis prim Oui f'Iks 


My Dear Mrs. Telford: 

Will you please let me know a reme- 
dy for flies? With the approach of 
summer, I am reminded of the nuis- 
ance they tiave been In my summer 
home, which is surrounded by many 
shade trees. What can I do to keep 
them out of the Wtohen besides hav- 
ing wire screens 'jiftrjall openings? 

■■. MRS. M. F. 

There are soi^e shade trees that 
seem to attract files, v/hlle others, like 
the eucalyptus, repel them. They also 
have a great aversion to the smell of 
sassafras and pennyroyal, a saucer of 
the oil of either set on the window sill 
acting as a distinct discourager to 
their entrance. Window gardens of 
geraniums and ceolarlas are aLso re- 
pellants. In Arizona, where flies are a 
[far greater pest than all the rattlers, 
IgUa monsters, scorpions and tarantu- 
las put together, careful housewives 
wipe the outside screens on doors and 
windows with kero.sene twice a week, 
and find that It makes a great differ- 
ence in the number of their unwelcomo 
guests. File* will not light, If they 
can help it,''wftere kerosene has been 
recently applied. 

It is a weU'itRq;wn fact that a stable, 


J4and Made ^ace ^o^ims 

for Polished <^abks 


unless most carefully kept, will supply 
flies for an extended neighborhood. In 
France a crusade is to be started this 
summer against flies, the weapon of 
offence being residuum oil. For city 
houses and stables, and the barns of 
farms, the oil Is to be mixed with 
earth, lime and phosphates. Our own 
New York department of health has 
under consideration the recommenda- 
tion of the chief of the bureau of en- 
tomology that may be adopted within 
a few weeks. This is to the effect that 
in city stables all sweepings must be 
immediately carried away or confined 
In a tight receptacle until they can be 
removed. A little oil thrown over all 
places where the fly Is wont to lay her 
eggs will also Ix? of assistance in ex- 
terminating the insect. 

Kerosene liberally applied to stag- 
nant water, whether in small quanti- 
ties like that contained in a rain water 
barrel or an old tin can in the back 
yard, or In the case of marshes, acres 
In extent, destroys the breeding place 
of mosquitoes. Cockroaches flee at the 
approach of the same powerful insecti- 
cide, and flies may be at least partially 
routed by a generous use of the house- 
keeper's potent ally, kerosene. 


Nothing is .so dainty or attractive 'called the star pattern, which Is In 
for the polished table as the lace or 
embroidered doylies which are to be 
seen in such a variety of designs. With 
the revival of old-fashioned liandiwork, 
those of crochet are finding great favor 
and there are an infinite variety of de- 
signs which can be easily made. One 

limitation of Cluny d.sign. Is extremely 

attractive and other favorites are the 

forget-me-not and s«'aw<^ed patterns. 

i They are done on coarse cotton about 

'a center of flne linen, and when fln- 

1 ished are varied in diameter from ten 

to twelve inches. 


Subsiituie for Maple Sugar 

• r 



A reader wiio writes, "I keep all 
your receipts In a scrapbook In my 
kitchen, and find them excellent," has 
shown her interest in this department 
by offering to sh'are some of her own 
true and tjrlod recipes with other 

ter than the usual grade of vanilla 
extract or vanilla sugar. 

V'aiiilla Sugar for Flavoring:. 

Cut one ounce of Mexican vanilla 
b'^an into very small pieces, using 
shears or a sharp knife; add one ounce 
of grain alcohol, macerate for thirty 
minutes and add two ounces of sugar 
of milk. Break up seven ounces of 
rock candy crystals with a hammer, 
first wrapping a cloth around it. and 
add to the other Ingredients, together 
with two pounds of powdered sugar. 
Vv'hen thoroughly mixed keep in a well 
stoppered bottle. This is said to be 
unequalled for purity and flavor — bet- 

Raspberry Vinegar. 

Add to a pint of pure raspberry 
juice six ounces of sugar and eight 
ounces of best cider vinegar; mix. put 
a wine glassful In a large glass and 
add carbolic water to suit. 

VVTien You Can't Get Maple SjTup. 

All housewives know how difficult it 
Is to find pure maple syi-up In the 
market. Falling the genuine Vermont 
article, here Is a substitute that would 
deceive the elect. Dissolve ten pounds 
dark brown sugar In hot water. Wiien 
all dissolved add one-half ounce maple 
essence -and color with a little burnt 
sugar. This may be procured at any 
drug store. 

Maple Cake. 

Boil down the maple syrup made 
from brown sugar and maple extract 
until it Is thick, then pour into small 
moulds or patty pans and cool. 

what such and such a person's present 

As to the matter of displaying tho 
wedding gifts. It is entirely a matter 
of taste. Some girls object seriously 
to the idea for the reason that it sa- 
vors of ostentation as well as being 
likely to hurt the feelings of some who 
were unable to send only a simple re- 
membrance. On the other hand, there 
are others who feel that it Is only a 
courtesy due to those who have been 
kind enough to remember them. 3ome 
exhibit the presents, but remove the 
cards, but as there Is no hard and fast 
rule about this It must be left to the 
decision of those Interested. 

In giving a wedding present it Is al- 
ways best to take into consideration 
what is to be the future environment 

of the bride, wiiere she Is to live, 
whether In an apartment or a house, 
and th? .style In which the menage will 
be conducted. 

The groom's gift should always be 
something os.senti:illy per.sonal. a piece 
of jewelry for the biide to wear, 
money, or something that she can use, 
alUiough the former Is most approved. 

It is undoubtedly In extroniely bad 
taste to exchange wedding presents 
and often involves tho bride in un- 
pleasant difficulties, but there is cer- 
tainly a strong incentive for one who 
Is the recipient of several articles alike 
to exchange them for something she 
likes and needs, and in spite of the 
etiquette on the question it will doubt- 
less always be done to a greater or leas 


0Q$pital §ed Making Should I 

^orm Part ^omarfs 0Qm@ framing | 



I ^cknoM'iedging bedding ^ifls 


kMormftody Vai AndSluriar atuI. Irlsth_Lace 

Lace.s ar.d einbnjidery are so essexi- i 
tlally a part of the sheer summer gown ' 
that not to wear them argues one quite 
out of fashion. The vogue of the lin- 
gerie frock has had a telling effect upon 
this line of pn>ducti"jn and so fine In 
I>oint of design and workmanship have 
many of the laces become that they bid 
fair to rival s-jme of the exquisite ex- 
amples of old world treasures now 
numbered among public and private 

But it Is a comparatively small per- 
centage of women that can afford the 
more expensive hand made laces, but 
for the vast majority of others there 
are innumerable patterns and styles 
for every possible purpose that are 
quite as pretty. 

In th'^ heavier laces. Irish crochet 
aiid Ciuny are first favorites. A fea- 
ture of novelty of the newest Irish in- 
sertions and edgings is the «:-mbroiderftd 
batiste medallions which are made to 
form a part of the pattern, ^his use of 
medallions is also seen in the hand 
made Ciunys. but here it is tiost often 
a combination of Normand^^ Valen- 
ennes with CJuny. The lacing of Irish 



hfisb.yedji Uiooa atA£dii^ 

crochet medallions with crocheted 
bands ornamented with many petalled 
crocheted rosettes is a new idea. 

It is only in the real laces that these 
new features are to be seen. The ma- 
chine made productions of Irish. Cluny 
and the other varieties are very effec- 
1 tive and markedly less expensive than 
! the real, and many of these Imitations 
I will find much satisfactory use In sum- 
mer frock and waists by reason of their 
, economy. Handsome blind effects in 
embroidery work in Swiss and batiste 
l)ackgraunds are replacing the eyelet 
! work of past seasons, their close imi- 
I tation of handwork being accounted the 
j reason for their pre.sent vogue. 


Boston Herald: This story is told of 
the late Dr. Stuart: After writing a 
prescription for a patient the physician 
told him that the would probab- 
ly charge him 60 centa for filling It. Then 
the patient asked Dr. Stuart to lend him 
the money. Thereupon Dr. Stuart care- 
fully scratched out a. part of the pre- 
scription and handed ft back, with 10 
cents, remarking: "You can have that 
filled for a dime. What I scratched out 
was for your nerves." 




Dear Miss Schuyler 

Win you tell me when wedding pres- 
ents ^ould be acknowledged; if there 
is any particular form used, and If the 
bridegroom's name should be men- 
tioned? Also if there is any objection 
to returning duj)licate9 to the stores 
from which tbey were bought and get- 
ting something -hi their place? I am 
about to be -married and would like Lo 
know what ds- the proper method to 
pursue. Thankiwg you In advance, I 
remain, very sincerely yours, 


Failure to ^ acknowledge one's wed- 
ding gifts up<>n receipt of Ihem is a 
grave fault of many girl* about to be 
married, and oauses considerable an- 
noyance' on the part of the donors, who 
naturally wish to know of the safe ar- 
rival of the»r presents, as well as to 
feel that tlieir^ thoughtfuluess is ap- 
preciated. ' ^ , , , 

Wedding presents should be invaria- 
bly acknowledged within twenty-four 
hours after they have been recelveu, 
and If the bride herself is unable to at- 
tend to it. the g^fts from acquaintan- 
ces may be acknowledged by some 

friends of the family In the bridc'a 
name, although. If possi'ole. It Is a 
prettier compliment for the letter to 
go forth In the handwriting of tr.e 
bride herself. When Alice Roosevelt 
was married, her mother and the lat- 
ter's secretary acknowledged each gift 
on its arrival. 

It should be an enthusiastic epistle, 
and the note should refer to the gift iu 
some way, so that the giver may feel 
that the latter Is not simply a dupli- 
cate of all the others. It Is also a gra- 
cious thing to associate the name of 
the groom in some way when giving 
thanks for the present. 

A girl may think she oan remember 
from whom every one of her presents 
oame. but if the array is equal to that 
of the majority of the brides today .she 
will find it a real task, if not a physi- 
cal Impossibility. 

So it is best to enter In a book the 
names of all who have given presents 
and opposite what the gift Is. It Is 
now possible, if one desires, to pur- 
chase these blank books made especial- 
ly for the purpose. In the shops, and if 
not actually "a joy forever*" will be 
found most useful upon no end of oc- 
casioos when endaavorin^ to remember 

Into every home, no matter how 
carefully guarded, sickness comes, and 
even with ample means a trained 
nurse Is not always to be found for tho 
a.sking. To know exactly, therefore, j 
how to furnish, make and change the ; 
bed for an invalid, which Is an art In ; 
Itself, should form part of every worn- j 
an's practical home training. She may , 
never re<iulre It; but the chances, ten ' 
to one, are that soon or late she will j 
find her knowledge a most useful pos- 

The simple and explicit directions 
taught in the training school for 
nurses are these: The bedsteads. If 
possible, should be of metal, six and 
a half feet long, three feet wide and 
two and a half feet In height. This 
for greater ease in lifting and caring 
for the patient. The mattress should 
be of hair, as that can be easily 
cleaned and disinfected. Cotton, 
which is extremely absorbent, should 
never be used If there Is anything else 
to be had. 

The sheets are better of cotton, as 
linen is apt to chill a sensatlve per- 
son, and there should be three in use 
at once — the upper, draw and lower. 
Blankets of good quality, but not too 
heavy, make the best covering and the 
counterpane should be of light weight, 
so that It can be easily and frequently 
laundered. The crinkly hospital cloth 
Is good for this purpose, as It needs no 
pressing. Two large pillows are de- 
sirable, one of hair and one of feath- 
ers, with as many small pillows of 
varying dimensions as the necessities 
of the case require. These are a great 
relief to back and knees, tucking them 
in wherever the "ache" makes itself 

Having the bedding in readiness, with 
a soft cheesecloth pad to protect the 

mattress, put the lower sheet iu place, 
stretching carefully and pining under- 
neath to the mattress. Thi.s must be 
carefully and thoroughly attended to, 
that the smooth surface beneath tho 
patient may not be readily work-^d 
into wrinkles. Now fold the draw 
sheet crosswise and lay on the under, 
so that It will reach from the patient's 
shoulders to Avell below the hips. Pia 
on each side to the mattress. 

Spread on the upper sheet, leaving a 
little loose for the feet and long enough 
to turn over the blanket at the top. 
Have the blanket long enough to tuck 
around the patient's neck, and tha 
counterpane the same length as the 
sheet, long enough to turn over. The 
blanket need not be quite so long. 
Beat up the pillows and smooth free 
from wrinkles, then turn back coun- 
terpane, blanket and sheet, leaving the 
sheet folded so that it will come next 
the chin. 

In changing the bed when the patient 
is too weak to be removed to an extra 
bed, couch or chair, roll carefully to 
one side the bed, putting one hand 
against the invalid's .shoulder and the 
other against the hip. 

Now, keeping the patient covered up 
!n the lower, and draw sheets on one 
side and roll up against the patient. In 
lengthwise folds, replace with fresh 
sheet and draw, pin smoothly In place 
and roll the patient gently over on the 
clean side, still protected with the up- 
persheet. Remove the soiled bedding, 
pull the fresh sheet and draw In place 
and pin. Now put the clean upper 
siieet over the soiled one, tuck in and 
then, reaching imder, remove the soiled 
one. Lift the head and change th« 
piliowa, beating and smoothing as be- 





— i 

Thtf frills nnd fluffs of th* lingerie jrown 
have Dot hy nny menns (llpplncod th? 
tallor-mnde costume In the arfeotlons of 
the modish world. Indeed, nfter indnlRlng 
In a large niimhor of frocks of the frilly, 
flnfTy and flooncy type, the lastMlons 
drcpsor, with a reputation as »ncli tj mnln- 
taln. tarns with relief to the tnllor. rely- 
ing upon the plain lines and severe cnt 
of hi gowns to strike an accenting note 
Id her scheme of snmmer clothes. 

Never before has tl-9 tailor turned ont 
•nch diKtrnctlngly pretty and efTectlve 
things. True, tho cloths of the season 
aro all of them of the so-called "chlfTon" 
variety— much misquoted adjectlvel- 
that the preTalling fulness In dress Is 
bound to appear In softly falling folds. 
The days when tailors demanded a heavy, 
closely "felted" cloth are past, and a 
run through their sample books and 
models show even voiles enjoying favor. 

For morning wear and for traveling the 
best tailored models show little coat and 
■kirt suits of most of the mannish mix- 
tures. These largely partake of the ex- 
treme demand for grays of every shade 
and tint. The dark oxfords and the 
lighter silver grays are about equally well 
liked, and from loosely woven flannels 
to tightly twisted worsteds. In plain, hair- 
■triped and plaited cloths, one and all 
■eem to find favor In the eyes of clever 

Either the kilted or the circular skirt 
accompanies this short little coat, and 
en pnR.''ant It were as well to note that 
the pony Jacket of the spving Is enjoying 
• revival of favor, In spite of earlier pre- 
dictions that It wonid be run Into the 
(round be<'ause of too enthusiastic accept- 
ance by the multitude. Its renewed favor 
Is doubtless due to the fact that the 
latest and best model that Paquin has 
■ent over Is a pony coat and full-plaited 
■kIrt In blue and white stripe stclllenue, 
with touches of blue ribbon velvet for 

The pretty sun plaited skirts chat Paris 
has clung determinedly to for several sea- 
sons, for some reason or Luother which It 
la difficult to guess at, did not ha-e p.n/ 
success at all on this side of the water 
onlll recently. Now, however, after Paris 
baa tired of It, we have taken It up with 
auch a d^ree of enthusiasm that It la al- 
ready Buffering from the effecta of an 
overweening popularity. 

In this vogue there are several novel 
weaves and effects that cannot fall of 
approval by the fastidious. Especially at- 
tractive are some c-f the novel worsted 
weaves, fine and soft, and displaying tiny 
hairlines of delicate color upon a white 
or pale tinted background. Kieii's flan- 
nels, too. come In for a large share of 
approbation, wb'.le chtflTon broaddotb Is 
out In a weave that really rlva'.a chliTou 
Itself for softly falling and draping quali- 
ties. Mobalrs. and particularly the heavy 
English siciilennes, remain in good stand- 
ing, but It is to be noted that the brilliant 
flnisb that has been theirs In the past Is 
not iK> noticeable ond a less exuberant 
glossiness marks the later productions. 

So far as color Is concerne<l, we are to 
have a season of really soft pastel tints 
In all of the modish weaves. In voiles 
and veilings especially are the ilntlugs 
unusually soft and pretty. There are 
aome violet blues that are charming— 
pervanchc or periwinkle blue, the soft, 
ateely gray-bluo tones and the true lav- 
enders. Those are seen nt their most 
charming best when fashioned over halr- 
llned and halr-plalded taffeia silks; Juat 
the kinds that our grandmothers favored 
for their party dresses a half a century 
ago, but which the modern maid uses for 
liulugs with aa carelasa a grace as well 
may be- 

Whlle there la absolutely no bint of any 
wane to the vogue of white — only Just 
now ihey are using deft touches of color 
on It, chiefly In the collar and. cuff ar- 
rangements—black is stopping right Into 
the limelight of fashion In a very con- 
aplcuous manner. The extreme degree of 
favor accorded to the prlncesa mode la 
doubtless responsible for this, since It la 
a fundamental axiom of dress that black 
makes the figure seem more small and 
lleader. since slendernes Is iTie desid- 
eratum where the princess gown and the 
empire frock are concerned, that they 
ahould be fashioned In black for the ro- 
bustly developed figure Is merely ac- 
knowledglug the canona of taste; and It 
cannot be gainsaid that black la highly 

The Road to Beaut}^. 

Some Hints and Helps for the Care of the Skii^, the 
Hair, the Hands and Well Being Gen- 
erally in Warm Weather. 

effective for auch purposes. Usually 
there Is some discreet touch of color em- 
ployed, chiefly In the way of pipings or 
embroldeiiea— or perhaps both — ao that 
the black gown may be unmistakably dif- 
ferentiated from regulation mourulng 

The bolero, or Eton — one season It seema 
to be called one name, the next season 
the other, but In neither case Is there 
very much difference of design or con- 
struction to account for the variation — 
Is right on the top wave of popularity. In 
the best examples the abbreviated little 
lackei sets suugly to the figure at the 
back and sides, no matter what Its length, 
while the fronts ^flare loosely away from 
the body; a style that is equally becom- 
ing to the atout and slender slaterbood 

The skirts of the street gowns and :lncn 
coatumes for morning wear are shorter 

than ever, some of the models seen belnc 
almost five Inches from the ground. Wom- 
en with small, well-arched feet may adopt 
thla fashion with impunity, but for the 
majority of women the skirt about two 
or three Inches from the ground la mora 

The rage for coral has by no means ex- 
pended Itself amongst fashionable folks, 
and one sees new and novel appllcationa 
of this delightfully pretty atone almost 
eve.y day. 

Large flat cushion cabocbons of coral 
are mounted In gold and connected with 
tiny chains of wrought gold. Or the same 
size stone Is mounted In gold filigree and 
made Into one of those highly modish dog 
collars that are clasped closely around the 

With the coming of summer there are 
some rmall points in the appearance that 
seem to cry aloud for especial attention, 
and the point usually le to know Just 
what to do at just the right moment. 

Those carping and cavilling people are 
very fond of saying that cleanliness and 
neatness are by no means costly, and, ba- 
Ing at the command of all, should be 
strictly observed. But the girl with 
nothing a year — or next door to it— to 
dress upon, she could a tale unfold, and 
quite to the contrary, too. 

One business woman, a successful one In 
New York, keeps her personal accounts 
with all the accuracy that a business 
bouse would demand. Indeed, her render- 
ings of the expensea of living might pass 
Into the hands of a public accountant or 
auditor any minute, and when compared 
with her bank balance, even the most ex- 
acting Inspector could not fall to declare 
them ••Exomlned. and Found Correct." 

She keeps one account thoroughly Item- 
ized, and that appears under the heading 
of "Personal Cleanliness." Here are en- 
tered the cost of Turkish bath tickets, 
manicure tickets, shampoos and hair ton- 
ics, cold creams, toilet articles, shoe pol- 
ish, skirt bindings and every other Item 
that could possibly belong to the depart- 
ment of personal cleanliness. When to- 
taled at the end of the year there showed 
some 1250— or an average of $3 weekly — 
for this one Hem of living expenses alone. 
Who says that it Is just as cheap to be 
clean as to be otherwise? And the woman 
quoted not only has to support herself, but 
likewise a semi-lnvalld mother, out of her 
earnings. No extravagant perfumes, no ex- 
pensive toilet soaps, no luxurious bath 
sponges as big as a sofa cushion are possi- 
ble to her; Just the bare neceasltlea of a 
self-respecting cleanliness. 

The purchase of Turkish bath tickets 
and manicure and balrdresslng tickets 
usually mians a saving of at least 15 
per cent., and sometimes as much as 25 
per cent, of the usual cost Is saved In thla 
way. Furthermore, the possession of tick- 
ets makes the possibility of nonattention 
to those little Items of the toilet much 
less, since appolntmenta can be made for 
regular days and hours right along until 
the allotted tickets are used up. 

The extreme popularity of the abort 
sleeve brings the arms Into high promi- 
nence, for once the warm daya aet In, long 
gloves, whether suede or ^ace, will prova 
far too warm to be comfortable. The girl 
with thin and scrawny arms cannot begin 
too soon to remedy this state of affairs, 
ao that when the necessity for the bared 
arm arrives ahe ahall not be ashamed to 
meet It 

There la nothing whateTer that will do 
BO much good In this direction, and do It 
go quickly, as will a good olive oil. - Jlng 
altogether a vegetable production, there is 
not the slightest chance of Its fostering a 
crop of hair, or even of that Httlj fuai 
that 80 oftentimes appears upon the arma 
of the younger section of society. 

Where the throat and chestL tocL are 
thin and scrawny, the oUve oil will flu 
out the "aalt ceilara" acrosa the aboal- 

ders, plump out the throat and neck pret- 
tily, and make a decollete frock a pleasure 
to Its wearer, where before it used to be 
almost a penance. 

Wash off the chest and arms with 
warm water and soap, dash off with cold 
water to strengthen the muscles and set 
the blood to circulating and then sponge 
liberally with water as hot as can be 
borne comfortably. This latter In order 
to open every pore and make the oil that 
is next applied to the skin sink readily 
Into the skin. It Is positively astonishing 
what an amount of oil a dfy skin will 
absorb, and that without leaving a hint 
or suggestion of olUuesa or grcaslness, 

The neck and throat should be well 
massaged, making up and down motions. 
A circular or rotary motion will fill In 
the hollow places on chest and shoulders 
best, and the same applies where the oil 
Is used on the bust — the surest way In 
the world to Increase measurementa 

For the arms tbere Is a slightly differ- 
ent mode of procedure. Here the oil Is 
rubbed on; then, granping the upper part 
of the arm with the band, revolve the 
flesh upon the bone with a circular mo- 
tion. Follow tuls ail the way down to 
the wrist, moving slowly and <rlth a firm 
rather than a tight grasp. Then anoint 
the hands lightly, and with the finger- 
tips move the flesh of the hands around 
in tiny circles, just making both skin 
and flesh move upon the bone. Give tLe 
tmuckle particular attention and lei the 
finger nails have all the oil they can ab- 

Where the neck and throat have beao 
yellowed by close and too tight ecllira 
a dally sponging with peroxide of hydro- 
gen win prove very beneficial. Be care- 
ful to keep the bottle away from a 
strong light, since this will Impair its 
eflaclency. The face, arms and bands, 
tc ), will be benefited by an occasional 
liberal sponging, but t>e very careful that 
It does not touch the hair, eyebrowa or 
lashes, since It la a strong bleach, and 
win surely alter their color. 

Where the short sleeves have been worn 
for several summers — as in the case of 
golf and tennis enthusiasts— there la 
usually quite a marked growth of hair. 
For thla there Is a very simple remedy 
which any druggiat can mix for you or 
you can prepare for youraelf. Take of 
starch and qulckiime each 10 parts and 
of orplment one part. Powder the orpl- 
ment thoroughly, mix with stanch «ud 
add the quicklime. Thla will give you a 
dry powder that will keep Indefinitely In 
a covered box well awny from the light. 
When needed for use Just moisten it With 
gufSclent water to make a stiff paste, 
and spread on the hairy parta. Let It 
remain for a few minutes and then 
acrape It off with a blunt knife, being 
careful not to pierce the skin. The skin 
will be rough and irritated, so a cold 
cream must be applied after the reddened 
parts have been bathed In a little warm 
water; this Is to remove any trace of the 
quicklime that may have escaped re- 
moval. Once a month will be sbmclent 
for thla during the snmmer, unless the 
growth la very apparent, when twice a 

The Tailored Gown. 

Detailed Description of the Models Shown on this 

Page — The Double, Draped and Tunic 

Skirts Coming into Vogue. 


week at first will show better reanlta. 

A Model In Voile. 

The sheer voiles and veilings of the 
summertime are so esseuilally cool In 
both appearance and wear that It Is not 
at all dlfllcult to understand their long- 
contlnucd popularity. This season tho 
range of colors Includes nil of the latest 
tints, and the goods themselves display 
a soft, satiny finish that Is most at- 
tractive. A very soft violet blue shade la 
used for the blouse suit, upon which 
a black and white striped silk makes 
for the needed touch of contrast, this be- 
ing merely used for collar and cuff pur- 
poses. The coat la plain in the back, the 
slight sagging over the belt of silk ap- 
pearing only In tbe fronts, the belt thus 
serving lo define the waistline prettily. 
The sleeve Is of three-quarter length, the 
cuff of striped silk, like the collar, being 
finished with a double ruffle of yellowish 
Valenciennes, which softens the design 
effectively. The skirt Is one of those 
pleated gored affairs, the pleats stitched 
down for quite some dlaiance, and then 
left to flare to the hem. The skirt fol- 
lows the dressier mode, which calls for 
the hem to rest on tbe floor for rather 
more than the fraction of an Inch all 

Smart Style Showins tbe Bleaa 

Tbe middy, the mess jacket and the 
Tuxedo are some of the names under 
which this delightfully smart little design 
masquerades. It belijg a clever adaptation 
of the man's dinner coat and the mess 
jacket, or official dinner coat of tbe navy. 
Cleverly developed In a hairline mannish 
worsted, the line being soft gray upon a 
white ground, the accenting note Is struck 
In the shallow collar and cuff of black 
peau de sole, and a little vest of white 
pique — fashioned like a man's evening 
waistcoat— adds the last touch of style. 
The little coat barely meets the belt all 
around, cUn^. closely to the figure aides 
and back, to flare loosely away from the 
body in the fronts, a style that la equally 
becoming to the slender and well- 
developed sisterhood nlika The skirt pre- 
sents all the charm of the circular etyle, 
the front laid in two stiff and aomewbat 
narrow box pleata, while tbe sldct; and 
back fall In rippling folds from the closely 
fitted hlpa. Blaa folds are applied flat, 
stitched on either end, and a pattern 
simulates in the lines of tbe good^. taking 
opposite directions with blaa cutting. 
There la a "bobby" little train at the 
back, the fronts resting on the floor and 
the skirt merely adding some four or alx 
inches in length by way of a train. 

Foreabadowlav Tvnie Skirte. 

The doable, draped and tunic skirts are 
evidently hoverfng upon tt>« fashion borl- 
•on, and only awaiting a ^ivorable oppor- 

tunity to assert theraselvea. Every now 
and then one runs across a gown that 
bints at this plainly, as does the one pic- 
tured. Here It Is the tailor rather than 
the dressmaker that countenances the In- 
novation, and tbe close fit at the hips, 
topping an extremely full hem. Is very 
deftly managed with the tunic Idea evi- 
dent, but repressed. The top and the 
lower part are both of extreme circular 
cut, the top having the line of Joining 
cleverly masked by means of a moat 
Irregular outline, deep slaphes making 
tabs that are stitched down flat to the 
lower skirt The top of the skirt flta. 
without dart or pleat, smoothly over the 
hips, while the rippling folds measure ■ 
good seven yards nt the hem. Tbe smart 
little Eton Jacket clings closely to tbe 
figure at the back aud sides, tbe fronts 
leosp and open, with self-covered buttons 
seemingly holding back the fronts. The 
full sleeves narrow down to plain cuff at 
the elbow, and the Introduction of a frill 
of lace makes a daluly effect. The well- 
cut and boned belt adds almost a corselet 
effect to the skirt, tbe deep point lo 
front servlus to lengthen the apparent 

The Prlncesa and the Bolero. 

There Is a decided vogue for black in 
tho haunts of fashion abroad— a vogue 
that is distinct and altogether apart from 
that enjoyed by all-white costumes, which 
this season are displaying some little 
touch of color in collar and cuff arrange- 
ments. However, to return to black. One 
of the most charming ways that It la 
made up Is In tbe princess style, with a 
fascinating short little bolero added for 
street appearancea. Such la the mode 
followed In the Illustration, wherein a 
high satin luster chiffon broadcloth la em- 
ployed to delightful advantage. Tlia 
skirt la very cleverly carried up tlia 
waist by means of shaped pleats of tbe 
goods, theae stitched well down the front 
of the skirt, around the waist and blpa, 
to fall In folds in tbe back. The width 
of the skirt la some 10 yards or more 
around the foot, which Is finished with a 
bias fold, laid flat and Interllued with 
thin haircloth and piped with a tai|it 
blue ribbon topping a narrow black ailk 
braid. The gown exhibits quite a marked 
npwaid point In the back and a moat be- 
coming slope under the arma down to a 
V point In front; this avoiding tbe eat- 
off effect that an abbreviated princeaa de- 
sign so often preaenta. Tbe little bolero 
la fitted In the back and fliea looaely io 
front, some braiding In black, pale Mae 
and gold being daintily applied. Tke 
sleeve is a very aoft, full puff to above- 
Ihe elbow, where tbe fulneaa falla into 
pleata that axe tacked flat. 





as the finest fichtevement In this di- 
rection. Fiske Is a lover of the Ibsen 
plays and whenever she presents one it 
la sure to be handled intelligently. But 

^i*^ " - 


The Yiddish Version of '*Fausr Will be Presented 
Sunday Afternoon and Evening. 

The new Yiddish version of "Faust" 
will OS, given at- the Metropolitan to- 
morrow afternoon and evening by L. 
Nusbaum and company of Chicagro. 
The entertainment is described as the 
merriest sort of comic opera and will 
be given in the tongue. This 
version is said to be rich In beautiful 
musical numbers and they are said to 
be sung with rare skill by the Nus- 
baum organization. 

The company has engaged the Me- 
tropolitan for the two performances 
only. The leSdlng roles will be in cap- 
able hands. Mr. Nusbaum himself un- 
dertakes the role of Mephlsto and 
Frank Rose will be the Faust of the 
production. Miss Frances Richard of 
Chicago, who is said to be strikingly 
beautiful will sing the prima donna 
role. The others will be adequately 

burlesque company tonight. Miss Dres- 
sier, he said, had asked for a four-weeks 
vacation in order to undergo a surgical 
operation. Miss Dres-sler says that her 
departure from the music hall Is perman- 
ent. She Intends to go to lX)ndon soon 
to play a long engagement. 
• • • 
Rosenthal's tour for next season Is 
being booked rapidly. Henry Wolfsohn 
already has arranged for the great Rou- 
manian pianists appearance with the 
principal orchestras. He will play with 
the Boston Symphony orchestra In Bos- 
ton, New York and Philadelphia; the 
Philadoiphia orchestra in Philadeiphla, 
Baltimore and Washington; with the 
St. Louis orchestra In St. L,ouis. and wltli 
the Chicago orchestra In Chicago. That 
he also will be heard as soloist with the 
Philharmonic society In Now York and 
with the Pittsburg and Cincinnati or- 
chestras Is practically certain. Rosen- 
thal probably will be the first celebrated 
foreign artist to appt-ar In New lork. as 
he will make his debut In the metropolis 
about Nov. 1. 

• * • 
Miss Ellen Terr- denies the reports 
that sh- had been booked for a vaude- 
ville tour of Great Britain and Amer- 
ica. Her Immediate plans have not been 
fully aranged. but is not thought that 
Miss Terry. Is reiuV- to announce her 
retirement from the stage. 
• • * 

The death of Ibsen, the Norwegian 
last week removed a 

with all of her personal popularltyy and 
the rare manner In which she has stag- 
ed them, her efforts In this direction 
have not been financially remunerative. 
Artistically l^er achievements are a 
credit to the American drama and It 
is to her that we are Indebted lor the 
best representation of the great Nor- 
wegian's ideals in this country. 

Ibsen personally was a most exem- 
plary characttii>. ^t seems, however, 
from his earBSst^dventures that lie 
was picked cJ|t -to be misunderstood 
and was unfo|lun«te in that he called 
dawn upon hlfehead from the very be- 
ginning the rffbukte and enmity of the 
majority, so quick to misunderstand the 
man of ideals. Then again he was rear- 
ed In poverty and disapolntment and 
had little patience with the bigotry and 
conventionality of the shallow circles In 
which his young life was moulded. The 
seed of tills bitterness Is found in al- 
most every one of Ibsen's great works. 
Almost pathological In their bitter 
truth and wonderfully constructed as 
his plays arn, one is forced to regret 
this antagonistic point of view. That 
Ibsen lai<' i — - the skeleton of the life 
he so detested is not denied, but this 
great talent In any other direction 
would have created plays of more last- 
ing popularity It appears. The future 
may pay him a tardy debt of gratitude 
for his greatness. The present has not 
voted him a popular author to say the 

• « • 

Mrs. Robert Edeson, who retired from 
her husband's company several years ago 
on account of 111 health, underwent a 
double operation In New York last week, 
duo to a combined attack of floating kid- 
ney and appendicitis. The operation last- 
ed nearly two hours, but Mrs. Edeson ral- 
lied nicely, and the reports are to the 
effect that she is slowly recovering and 
hopes to resume her stage work next 
season. Mrs. Edeson is known profes- 
sionally as Ellen Berg. She came to this 
country as a member of the resident 
German stock organization in New York. 
After ie«amlng English she Joined several 
important Frohman companies. Since her 
marriage to Mr. Edeson she has supported 
that star in several of his productions. 
* • • 

Edward J. Rosenau, receiver of the old 
Court Street theater, in Buffalo, filed suit 
against the Empire Circuit, with head- 
quarters in Cincinnati, for 1100.000 dam- 
ages. Manager Rosenau brings his action 
In the courts at Buffalo. He maintains 
that the nieml>ers of the Empire circuit. 
by cancellation of contracts held for a 
number of shows to play the Court Street 
theater, and insisting upon their playing 
another house in the Bison city, under 
penalty of losing all their time on the cir- 
cuit, entered liHo a conspiracy that re- 
sulting in puUing tbe Court Street theater 
out of business for all times. 

W. L. Abingdon, tie English actor, and 
Bijou Fernandea, Were married at the 
home of Mrs. L..' Fernandez in New York 

continent, "Wild Goose Farm." near 
Harper's Ferry, so called from his uncle, 
R. D. Shepherd— third of the Initials "R. 
D."— whom they named "Wild Goose" 
because he spent his winters in New Or- 
leans and his summers on this farm. 
The place Is a paradise set amid moun- 
tains, watered ijy beautiful streams, 
studded with romantic groves, and made 
more beautiful by the hands of the land- 
scape gardener. 

In 1857 Mr. MacLean attended a i>t.r- 
formance of "Secret Service," then pre- 
sented by Wilham Gillette, and In tiie 
cast was Odette Tyler, whom he 
met immediately the pciformance was 
concluded. It was a case of love at first 
sight, and on his succeeding birthday 
anniversary, March 7, they became man 
rind wife. Mr. MacLean then returned to 
the stage. He was co-star with Modjoska, 
and shared the applause and popularity 
of that great actress. He, Miss Tyler 
and Charles B. Hanford were the stars 
of a company who played •Othello,"' 
"Merchant of Venice" and "Romeo and 
Juliet." Later he and Miss Tyler pre- 
sented "Coriolanus," "King John" and 
"School for Scandal." It was the first 
time "Coriolanus" had beta played In 
America in forty years, and Mr. Mac- 
Lean looked, felt, acted the patrician 
Caius Marcius, a loftier, a noblev, a 
virtuous Alci6lades. Mr. MacLean has 
the features, the figure, the tempera- 
ment, the voice, the manner for the 
heroic Ingomar, Spartacus, Richard. He 
created liie role of chief senator In 
"Adrea," the play In which Mrs. Carter 
gained such success. Later he starred 
with Miss Tyler in "The Heart of Mary- 
land," and when they closed the season, 
some weeks ago, the excellent company 
now playing at the Belasco was tormcd 
and Miss Tyler became the leading spirit 

The "Red Carnation" is a romantic 
Play, by Miss Tyler, and depicts the reign 
of terror during the French Revolution. 
It Is founded on the elder Dumas thrill- 
ing novel. "The Chevalier de Maison- 
Rouge," and deals with the attempt to 
rescue Maria Antoinette from prison. 1 he 
hading character Is Jacques du Bois, 
representative of the loyalty that woulii 
not shrink from the .scaffold for king and 

country. It is one of the incomprehensi- |tlon of anecaotes 
-- ' of human life that two once "'^^ +>^» ''«* "" 

poet-dramatist, „ ,, - j 

powerful figure from the field of mod ^ ^ 

ern playwrights. Ibsen has been but a Tuesday, and sailed for England, where 


First-Class Vaudeville Will be the Program During the 

Coming Week. 

Joseph J. Sullivan and company will 
head one of the best bills ever seen at 
the Bijou for some time and will be 
here next week, presenting their Irish 

a novelty has ever been presented In 
Duluth and it will no doubt be a big 

The Fishers, novelty gymnasts and 
contortionists, will present "The Croc- 

Comedy playlet, entitled, "The Coal i odile and the Frog." Introducing Baby 

Man," which has been one of the big- 
gest comedy hits during the past sea- 
son and they have been playing it 
from coast t ocoast with unlxjunded 

The remainder of the show is well 
balanced and has an excellent variety 
of acts. 

Ben Mulvey, a comedian of consider- 
able note in the musical comedy field 
will Introduce a clever monologue with 
new songs, etc. 

A European novelty will be seen in 
Robert Eldiidge. the "Sand Picture Ar- 
tist," who makes the most beautiful 

colored sands. 

Fisher, one of the cleverest child ar- 
tists on the stage. 

Laurel and Southern have been en- 
gaged as a special attraction and will 
present a big singing specialty In con- 
junction with their clever comedy skit, 
entitled "Drummers' Samples. 

Morey Long, tenor soloist, will ren- 
der Loo Feist's latest song success en- 
titled "When the Golden Sunset Fades 
Beyond the Hills." wihch will be Illus- 
trated with beautiful colored views. 

An extra good line of moving pict- 
ures will be shown giving views of the 
burning of San Francisco, which are 
different from all others yet »en; also 
a big comedy film entitled. "The Tramp 

limited success In this country, his pow 
erful preachments being in a measuie 
of a nature that is not relished by the 
majority of play patrons at present in 
America. It has been truthfully said 
that the future will have to place upon 
Ibsen the seal of permanent approval 
or disapproval, as the case may be. It 
Is likely that the next few years to 
come will find greater worth In Ibsen s 
efforts than has been discovered by the 
present generation. Whatever the re- 
sult Ibsen may not be personally 
popular, but his impress is felt upon the 
drama of the world. Technically his 
plays are regarded as among the great- 
est If not the greatest of all modern 
dramas. The subjeit matter, however, 
has been of a sort that is caviar to the 
general hubllc or else so distastefully 
true that the public at present is not 
prepared to accent them. 

In the generally understood term, sat- 
isfaction, as It relates to the theater of- 
ferings, Ibsen's plays have not been 
highly sucessful. Some of our best 
players liiive made meritorious produc- 
tions of nTls most notable writings. Dut 
with scant remuneration at the box of- 
fices compared to the outlay and the 
time expended In getting them Into 
shape. Mrs. FIske's notable revival of 
"Hedda Gabler" is remembered locally 

they will spend the honeymoon 
■♦ • * 

Thomas W. Ros« fias been added to the 
star list under the management of Cohan 
& Harris. The yoUE^ comedian has been 
booked for the principal part in "The 
Governor's Son." This musical farce by 
George M. Cohan has been rewritten and 
brought up to date by the author. It is 
to be presented in New York for a sum- 
mer run. and then goes on tour with Ross 
as the star of the company. 
♦ • ♦ 

It was rumored last week that Fay 
Davis, the young American actress, had 
been married to Gilbert Lawrence, an 
English player, who has been in this 
countrj' for some time. All efforts to find Davis for confirmation of the re- 
port have met with failure so far. 

*^ m m J. 

Kyrle Bellew has severed his connec- 
tions with the managerial firm of Liebler 
& Co. This means that the English play- 
er will not be seen next sea.son as 
"Beauty" Stelle in a dramatization of 
"The Right of Way." It Is said that tlie 
difference between the actor and his 
managers was due to the fact that Theo- 
dore Roberts Is tq have a part in the 
new play which B^illew regarded as too 

ble mysteries - ^ ^ , ^^„^ 

houses like Stuart and Bourbon com- 
manded so much loyalty, so much oevo- 
ticn. and so much sacrifice. Miss lyler 
makes of her hero a pattern of loyalty, 
patriotism, devotion and courage. There 
la the reckless daring such as was dis- 
played bv the loyalists of La \endoe. as 
pictured "by Hugo, Dumas. Balzac; an 
inexhaustible mine for the writer ot his- 
toric romance. The part was writte.n 
tor Mr. MacLean, and. as he interprets 
it we have a picture of the period of ter- 
ror, when there was nothing so cheap as 
human life, and the slightest suspicion 
was but the precursor of a death war- 
rant. We see the Temple prison, the 
Conciergerie. There are the stern Sau- 
terre, and the Infamous Simon. There i-s 
tlie unfortunate Antoinette, daughter of 
th^ Caesars, immortalized in the splen- 
did eloquence of Burke, Queen of France 
and Queen of Hearts, more unfortunate, 
even, than she who at an earlier period 
was Queen of France. Queen of Scotland 
and Queen of Beauty. We hear of the 
guillotine, we hear the awful name 
Robespierre. We see the reign of terror— 
that is what the theater is for. Miss 
Tyler made the mirror; Mr. MacLean 
held It up to nature, to romance, 


Not All Devoted to Diplo- 
macy or Serious 

Secretary of Treasury 

Sliaw the Star Story 


AVashington. June 2.— When the late 
John Hay was sfccrerary of state, 
Leslie M. Shaw, secretary of the treas- 
ury, shared with the brilliant diplo- 
matist the title of "Cabinet Racon- 
teur." Upon the death of Mr. Hay, 
Secretary Shaw came into full posses- 
sion of the title, and in and beyond 
the limits of the national capital he 
was known as the beat story teller in 
the cabinet and one of the cleverest in 
public life today. This enables him to 
make frequent additions to his collec- 

Secrctary Hay 
let the cat out of the bag" when 



L. HosbauB amd otben from Cbicaeo 


Sunday Matinee and 
Night Only. 

Comic opera with lots of fun and pretty music. 

Scats now on sale. 

RegnUr "M<t" Prices. ISc, JOc and 50c. 

June 9 and lO— Mabara's Minstrels. 









pictures in different 

They are 4 by 5 feet square and por , 

traying beautiful landscapes, marine j and the Motor Car. ^ „ ,^ 

scenes and local scenes of note, such Matinees are given dally at 2:4a. 

as the Mataafa wreck and others, also Evening performances at 8 and 9:30. 

fire pictures, using glittering colored j Regular performances given on bunday 

sands. It Is the first time this kind of evening and matinee. 


New York Theatrical Season is Drawing to a Close- 

Several Memorable Runs Have Ended-Three 

American Successes in London. 


He Started Out as a Business Man, But the Impulse 
to be an Actor Could Not be Resisted. 

In a letter to the Cincinnati Enquirer. 
"Savogard" says: I know of no story 
more entertaining than the history of the 
English stage. The theater has become 
the confederate of the college and the 
ally of the church— at least, it will be all 
that ere long. In its legitimate mission 
the stage is a school for the improvement 
of the mind, for the elevation of the mor- 
als, for tlie training of the manners, for 
the exaltation of the imagination, for the 
discipline of the emotions. True, there 
are goo«! and bad in the drama, just as 
there are good men and bad. noble wom- 
en and depraved in the world; but the 
tendency, as well as the real office, of 
the theater is to educate and to elevate- 
to make men and women wiser and bet- 
ter. A capable actor not only contri- 
butes to our temporary enjoyment, but 
to our permanent advantage as well. We 
applaud what is noble in Coriolanus, we 
condemn what is depraved in lago, and 
we profit by both by the example of the 

Then, after many years, her children 
niated with famed poets, in far-distant 
lands. 'Faust,' and 'Wallensiein,' 'Lucre- 
zia Borgia,' anw 'Marion Delorme' arc 

With just enough exceptions to estab- 
lish the rule, all men get into the groove 
nature made for thtm. Dtstinty is the 
giTat match-maker,! and marries man to 
his fitting calling. Thus Montnjse became 
a brilliant soldier; thus Burns composed 
the delightfulest poetry in the world; thus 
was Sheridan the first orator of the gol- 
den age of English eloquence; thus was 
Edmund Kean. notwithstanding his small 
and inconsequential statute, the greatest 
Richard who ever trod the boards. 

R. D. Maclx^aii became an actor because 
he could not help it. He was not driven 
to it for a livihg. for he was In Inde- 
pendent circumstances, and engaged in a 
remunerative business, but the Impulse to 
be an actor was Irresistible and inveter- 
ate, and hence he abandoned a prosper- 
ous era! estate office and went on the 
stage, and after a, little while it was as 

New York June 2. -The remainder of i the road "The Clansman" people have 
^^ . . . ', „, iQitfL AC T^^ir Ti^sB- dates booked ahead for several months, 

the theatrical season of 190o-06, may now | ,n^.,yQi„g ^n all-summer run in Chicago. 

be reckoned gy days, and it is to go ^^j t^jg -n despite, or it may be 
Into dramatic history as one of the very of the fact that it has been the most 
best on record from the business view bitterly denounced pjay^of recent times, 
point, if not from the stands of the ar- Rygg ^^.^ ^ow turned Europeward, and 
tist. It may alsui be said without fear of there is much to interest Americans on 

the other side of the water. Frohman has 

e-xaggeration that it has been above the 

average from the point of 'art as well. 

The weather during the week has been 

delightful and the playhouses have l)eeif 


* • • 

There was only one new production last 
week. .Mrs. Jane Mauldin Feigl's play, 
"The Urrl Patsy." received its premiere 
at the Savoy theater S<iturday evening, 
when a summer season was inaugurated 
Jn this Tlie title pan is played 
l>y Mary Kvan. with whom New York 

scored a hit with the New York success, 
"The Lion and the Mouse," at the Duke 
of Yorlt's theater, with Edmund Breese 
and Margaret Illington in the principal 
roles. The first night's performance was 
almost sensational. The cheering was 
frequent and the "boos" were noticeable 
by their absence. 

Another American success is soon to be 
given a Ixjndon trial. Contracts have been 
signed for the presentation of Sotisa's 
musical play, "The Free Lance." with the 

one and the warning tliat is In the other. 1 apparent to his friends as It had long 
When the wonderful pulpit orator, Thom- ' 
as J. Fisher, pleased he set the congr»>- 
gatlon in a frenzy of exaltation depict- 
ing the satisfactions and the beauties of 
the simple life and the joys and glories 
of tlie redeemed in heaven as they were 
impressed on his exuberant and riotou.s 
imagination, and then he caused the 
blood to rush back frozen to the heart 
as he depicted the wretchedness of a life 
of sin and the de.spalr of a lost soul In 
hell. He was as great an actor as he 
was a preacher, hs consummate an artist 
as he was a teacher, and the same is true 
of a ICean. or a Booth, or a Forrest, de- 
lineating the virtuous emotions and en- 

been to hlm.self that he was born and 
destined for thep rofession of an actor 
and an artiste. 

Rczin Davis Shepherd, the R. D. Mac- 
Lean of the histrionic stage, was born in 
New Orleans. March 7. 1859, the year Marj' 
Anderson and E. H .Sothern first saw the 
light. Mr. Shepherd's fallier was a suc- 
cessful and prosperous business man of 
the Southern metropolis and the agent of 
a vast estate, consisting mostly of realty 
In New Orleans. It is a Virginia family, 
and .Shepherdstown, W. Va.. was founded 
by Mr. MacLean's grandfather, R. D. 
Shepherd, an eminent citizen of that 
community and trusted public man of the 

theatt-r-goers alr«:ady are acquainted ! ^';'^v York cast, 
through her clever work in other success- i An adaption of "Shore Acres' was a 
ful productions. Mrs. F..lgl is the author 1 suco,-ss at the Haymark».t. 1 hree Amerl 
of three successful plays, one of which 

"Texas." had a long run in this city last 
season. Tht- story is told in four acts 
and deals with fashionable life In a sum- 
nier resort a short distance from New 
Tork. The play contains many characters 
drawn from life, one of which is entirely 
new to the stage— that of a hare-lip man. 
who cannot speak an intelligent word, 
but who is yt't so cleverly interwoven 
Into the comedy of the story that he 
keeps the audience in a continual roar of 
laughter. It should and doubtlessly will 

be a go. 

« • * 

With last Saturday night those plays 
ended their present New York engage- 
ment: "The Free Lance," at the New 
Amsterda.m; "The Gingerbr^'ad Man," at 
the New York; Arnold Daly, at the Ly- 
ric: "(Charley's Aunt." at the Manhattan, 
and Andrew Mack, at the Academy of 

With this week "The Vanderbllt Cup" 
will ^ 

the summer. 'Peter Pan" will wind up 
Its most successful run on June 9. Next 
season, after a brief road trip with the 
boy who would not grow up. Miss Adams 
will return to New York. No play pre- 
sented in New York in recent times ever 
gave more constant delight to more per- 
sons of all ages as does this quaint 
and charming creation of the ma.sier. 
Barrle. In none of her rol»>s has M:sji 
Adams been more pl^a-sing nor more lova- 
ble to her innumerable admirers. 
• • • 

Among the interesting feature.-* of last 

can plays are doing fairly well 
• • * 
A pretty young New York girl, Vlvlenne 

Fidelle. for whom a musical career Is pre- 
dicted equal to that of Adnlii^ Pattl. has 
just commenced a course of singing les- 
sons under the great tenor. Jean de 
Re-szke. Vlvienncs wonderful voice was 
discovered by Managty Rudolph Aronson 
just before ue left New Yorlt for Europe 
in April. She was brought to his office 
by her father, who lives In a poor quarter 
of the city, and Mr. Aronson was 
by the purity, rieliness and latent power 
of her voice. She sang Gounod's^ "Ave 
Maria," and It appeared that the only 
instruction she had had In the rendering 
of that difficult piece wa.^ hearing Mel- 
bas singing of It reproduced by a 
gramophone. When Mr. Aronson reached 
Paris he .saw M. de Reszke. who was so 
Interested in his glowlne account of the 
young girl's vocal gift that he offered to 
pay her exjienses to Paris In order to 
hear sing. Miss Fidelle was cabled for. 

acting the malignant passions ot our poor ] flpg^ half of the last century. The family 
human nature, at once so grand and so 1 g^^^t is near Harper's Ferry, at the head 
ignoble— these, too, were preachers as i ^f ^^^e famed Shenandoah valley, and 
well as actors, teachers as well as ar- I there Is the home of Mr. MacLean when 
lists. ^ I his jealous professon allows him to have 

The stage is better than It was in Gar- | j^ home. Henry Shepherd, a son of the 
rieks day, and it was better in his time , founder of Shepherdstown, married a 
than when were first presented the chil-ij^jgg Maclean, and the gifted son as- 
dren of Dryden's and Congrcve s genius. Ignmed her maiden name when he adopted 

The man who decrys the theater be- ^^^ stage for a profession. She is yet 
cause some plays are voted immoral j jjyjng ^ revered member of her dis- 

would reject a full sack of rich grain j tingujghed son's family 
because It was gathered from a crooked j^ ^.^ ^^^ desire of the elder Shepherd 
row. Times are changed since the in- I ^j^^^ j^^^ ^^^ should succeed him in the 
famous Mohun murdered a play-actor foi , j ^ate business, and this the boy 
defending an actress from the Insults of o^sented to do. 
a Deer In our dav the noble lord would ^""•-*'"^'^"/" "" 

sw^ng for it GarVlck belonged to John- I He went into the office, discovered a 
son's club and was the friend of Burke; I fine business capacity, and was quite 
Kcmble WHS a perfect geritlemen In the I successful; but the to be an actor 
time of the regency. In our period Da- i simply would not be denied and could not 
via Belasco is a reformer, a teacher, a be put off. and before he emerged from 
Yiu Dfi^a*." I j^jg teens tlie young man became an ac- 


That They Will Capture 

Legislature in South 


Sioux City, la., June 1.— E. S. John- 
son, of Rapid City, national Democra- 
tic committeeman for South Dakota, 
was here yesterday en route to Yank- 
ton, where the Democratic state con- 
vention will bo held next Tuesday. He 
scys the Democrats will be a large 
factor in the campaign, and declares 
that the party will select many legis- 
lators. It is expected that many of 
the disaffected stalwart votes will go 
to the Democrats. 

An interesting boom has been started 
for W. T. La Follette for governor. He 
is the brother of Senator La Follette, 
of Wisconsin, and has long been a poli- 
tical force in his state. J. A. Stransky, 
of Pukawana, is a strong candidate 
and B. H. Lien, of Sioux Falls, and ex- 
Governor Andrew Lee. are also possi- 

The loss of two state senators has 
stirred the insurgent forces who learn 
that Kittredge has emissaries through- 
out the state endeavoring to capture 
one branch of the legislature. This 
would prevent the election of Gamble, 
nothwithstanding his endorsement by 
the insurgent state convention. Sho- 
ber, of Hyde, failed to win a nomina- 
tion and Sweeney, of Lj'man. an insur- 
gent last year, has flopped and been 
rewarded by the machine with a sen- 
atorial renomination. Gamble from 
his home in Yankton, is directing an 
energetic campaign to prevent the loss 
of his seat. The Insurgents claim that 
Chairman Crane's conciliatory state- 
ment after defeat in the convention 
was a blind to permit a still hunt for 


George Griffin Lying Face Downward in 
Flames Wlien Found. 

Winnipeg Beach. Man., June 1.— A 
shocking fatality occurred yesterday 
afternoon, on the Gimll road, when a 
young man, named George Griffin, late 
of London. Eng., who was working 
with his father plastering a Boundary 
park hotel, was burned to death. He 
was lying face downward In a roaring 
log fire, which was built a short dis- 
tance from the tent which he occupied. 
He had been afflicted with apoplectic 
fits, and it is supposed he fell into the 
Are when attacked by one. 


quuriei hllc benefactor, 
.'^^^^if^ In this connect 

n . 1 „. ■■1't^^ a^,.t.^t,- fir^tta" ■%\i:r, near aiiig. miiss r jueue was i-«»ui«u lor, 

11 take a ^est^^ The Socletj Circus al^o ^^^ ^.^^» ^^ p^^j^ ^..^^ ^^^ mother. The 

^P* '?^4v, ^r.;..„^-.I^r" :,w^v fr»^ great tenor was as enthusiastic as Mr. 

n put -l-he Music Ma8.t«^r ,, *Wfy >^ Aron.^on had been when he heard her sing 

week dramatically was the celebration of 
the five hundredth performance of 'I hom- 
*s Dixon's "The Clansman." The success 
>f this play of the Recon»truoth>n period 
n the South has been remarkable^ Just at 


A time when the managers ancl actors 
of other comjjanlea are coming i» from 

the "Ave Maria." There and then he 
offered to give her two years' training 
without any fee. Vlvlenne Fidelle. who 
is pronounced a "new Pattl" by two s»jch 
competent authorities as Jean de Reszke 
and Rudolph Aronson. Is now a slender 
girl of 16 or 17, but slu- promises to be a 
great beauty as well as a glorious 

« • • 

Frltzi Scheff sailed for Europe, last 
week. She will be back early in Septem- 

« • • 

Ethel Barrymore has bought a summer 
residence In Maine and has gone tiiere to 
prepare for her next season's work. 
• • • 

Joseph Weber announces the engage- 
ment of Stella Mayhew to take the place 
of Marie Dressier, who retires from his 

ion I wish to quote a 
passage from John Addington Symonds, 
ail apostrophe to the Romantic Drama, 
o magnincent .specimen of the Eng sh 
language, and a superb burst of Lnglish 
eloquence: . . ^. . _ 

•What a picture lay before this coun- 
try lass- the bride-elect of Shakespeare s 
aenlus: For her there was preparing em- 
Dire over the whote world of men-over 
the height and breadth and depth of 
heaven and earth and hell; over facts of 
nature and fables of romance; over his- 
tories of nations and of households; over 
heroes of past and pre.sent times, and 
airy beings of all poets' brains. Hers 
,.ere (Jreene's meadows, watered by an 
English stream. Hers. Ileywood s mos-s- 
grown manor houses. Peele s goddess- 
haunted lawns were hers, and hers the 
oalace-bordered, paved ways of Verona. 
Hers was the darkness of the grave, the 
charnel house of Webster. She walked 
the alr-bullt loggie of Lyfy's dreams, and 
paced the clouds of Jonaon s miisques. 
She donned the ponderous sack and trod 
the measures of Volpone. She mouthed 
the mightv line of Marlowe. Chapman's 
massy ' periods and Marston's pointed 
sentences were hers by heart. She went 
abroad through primrose paths with 
Fletcher and learned Shirlev's lambent 
wit Slie wandered amid dark, dry plac-s 
of the outcast soul with Ford. 'Hamlet' 
was hers. 'Antony and Cleopatra' was 
hers. And hers, too. was the 'TempesU' 

Young Irisfunan Sends for Parents Who 
Find Him Dead. 

New^ York. June 1.— Arriving on the 
steamer Carmania, on their way to 
join their son and brother, a young 
banker in Los Angeles, Cal., Mr. and 
James F. Keating, their daughter, 
Grace .and their other son, William, 
were met with the news that he had 
been killed by a trolley car on the very 
day they had sailed from Liverpool. 

Mrs. Keating fainted when she wa.-t 
told of her son's death, and the father 
and sister terribly shocked. Young 
Keating came to this country- from Ire- 
land two years ago. Going out to Cali- 
fornia, he was successful In banking, 
and wrote to his parents, begging 

tor and made a not unsuccessful tour of 
Ijoulsiana and the gulf coast of Missis- 
sippi. He had had every advantage a 
wealthy and indulgent father could pro- 
vide, and had been trained for the battle 
of life in a leading American college, and 
now he was in the groove nature had 
hallowed out for him. It is Impossible 
that he should have extracted satisfaction 
from any other walk. He was born for 
the heroic and the romantic drama, and 
thus early he came Into his own. He 
was discouraged by the chilling reception 
of a certain distinguished artct of that 
day but his resolution never wavered. 
As early as 1880 he played wKh great 

spirit and to enthusiastic applause the Th^jp to come over and Join him. "fhey 
great part of BrutiM to John Albaugh's ... -^^g^ ^^ take charge of the 

Antony and Water A. Donaldson's Cassl-]^'' S" 
us, and from that moment he embraced ooay 
the profession with renewed detemiina- 

fi*>"- .J. . ».. I 

In time he l>eeame leading man In the 

company of which Marie Prescott, a 
beautiful woman and excellent actress 
was the star. That was In 1S86, and not a 
great while after he was himself a star. 
In 1892 It became necessafy for Mr. Mac- 
Lean to neglect, the stage until he couUl 
regrulate his pecuniary affairs. His in- 
terests are very considerable, and required 
his personal supervision durtng the per- 
iod of business depression and financial 
disaster that overtook the country al>out 
that time. He is the owner of one of 
the most charming country seats on ths 

after the cabinet had been in session 
for several hours, official circles were 
agog with speculation as to whether 
the United States intended making 
war on Venezuela for the purpose of 
driving President Castro off the con- 
tinent. To the query as 'to whether 
the acute situation in Venezuela was 
responsible for the unusual length of 
the cabinet session, Mr. Hay replied: 
"Foreign affairs were not discussed 
this morning in the cabinet. Shaw has 
been telling us some good stories for 
the last hour." 

So keen is the sense of humor of the 
secretary of the treasury that he fre- 
quently "tells the cabinet a joke on him- 
self. As he was on his way to the 
cabinet one day last week he passed 
one of the Roosevelt children in the 
White House grounds romping around 
with his pet dog. That reminded 
Iowa's presidential candidate of a dog 
story which he later told to his con- 

The daughters of the secretary are 
spending several months in Paris. Be- 
fore leaving for Europe the younger 
daughter told her father she intended 
purchasing a fine bulldog in Europe, 
which she would bring home witli her. 
Her father consented somewhat reluc- 
tantly, but supposed he could depend 
on his daughter to take charge ^of this 
pet. He was pained to receive a letter 
from her about a month ago saying 
that the dog has been purchased and 
was on its way to Washington, as he 
was too much trouble to look after in 
Paris. The dog arrived in due season, 
and was taken to the Arlington hotel, 
where the secretary has apartments. 
The secretary gave orders how the dog 
was to be fed and cared for. But his 
troubles did not end there. The sec- 
retary did not have the time to take 
the dog out for a walk every day. and 
after a week's trial he gave up In des- 
pair, and is now paying something like 
$7.50 per week at a suburban kennel 
for the care of the dog until the return 
of his daughter. The secretary is re- 
ceiving all sorts of suggestions about 
the care of bulldogs from frictids who 
have heard of his e.x^perience. He can- 
not'^ be persuaded to renew the experi- 
ment. "That dog stays out of my 
sight until my daughter returns," are 
said to have been the words of his ul- 
timatum on the subject. 
. . . 

It was probably to get relief from the 
worry of the dog that he was persuad- 
ed to take up golf. A few days ago 
he appeared on the link.s of the Colum- 
bia Golf Club for his first game. Doff- 
ing his coat and hat and rolling up the 
sleeves of his boiled white shirt the 
secretary cut an interesting figure 
against the soft horizon of a spring- 
time afternoon. When he started to 
drive from number one every player 
on the links ceased playing and gath- 
ered around to see the fun. Several 
friends had accompanied the secretary 
to the links and spent ten minutes or 
more Instructing him how to drive 
The secretary thought he had learned 
the lesson. Bringing his club around 
with considerable force he swung him- 
self around v.ith a jerk, only to to 
find the ball still on the tee. What 
he said was audible for a consider- 
able • distance, because it was 
spoken with great emphasis. He had 
missed the ball by eight Inches. His 
exclamation as he gazed at it was one 
word— "There!" and the ball stayed 
there for some little time. But the 
secretary has not despaired of learn- 
ing the game. 

• * * 

Although John Paul Jones, was ne^'er 
married, this is a fact of which many 
Americans appear to be Ignorant. 
Among the thousands of applications 
received by the Secretary of the NaN-y 
for tickets tr. the memorial services 
at Annapolis on April 24. when the 
body of the naval hero was transferred 
to Bancroft Hall, were letters from 
three American citizens claiming to 
be descendants of John Paul Jones. 
With characteristic tact the secretary 
sent the tickets, but explained to the 
writers that they probably were d<^s- 
cended from one of the sisters of John 
Paul Jones. 

It was these .sisters who presented 
to a graduate of the Naval Academy 
the miniature of their brother painted 
on ivory by the Countess de la Ven- 
dahl which is now preserved at the 
Naval Academy and is regarded as the 
most authentic likeness of John Paul 
Jones. The reverse of the miniature is 
a hair locket containing locks of the 
admiral's hair and his initials. With 
Houdon's bust and the likeness shown 
on the gold n^eilal voted by Congress 
to John Paul Jones In 1787 and execut- 
ed under his personal supervision by 
Dupre. the miniature forms the third 
of a trio of what is thought to be 
fairly accurate likenesses of America's 
first naval hero. 


Presenting the Irish Playlet 


The Crocodile and The t.og. 

Greatest Novelty Contortion act. In- 
troducing Baby Fisher, cleverest 
child artist extant. 



In Beautiful Sand Paintings- first 
time seen in Duluth. 


The \vn»e of Eatertalner*. 

Presenting the Sketch, 



The Clever Comedian. 

In new Monologue, Songs, Etc. 


Duluth's .Sweetest Singer. 

Moving Pictures! 



Different from all others yet seen. 



A Big Comedy Feature. 


HILLS"— Illustrated. 

Matinee dally, 2:45; 10c any seat. 
Evenings, 8 and 9:30; 10c, 15c and 20c. 

Order .seats by both 'phones, for 
evening performance. 'Phone hours, 
•2 to i p. m. 

Regular performance Sunday. 
Matinee and night, at evening prices. 


Low Outing Rates. 

The Northern Pacific railway will 
sell week-end tickets each week until 
Oct. 31st at the rate of one fare for the 
round trip to Walker, Bemldji, Iron 
River, Brule, Sturgeon Lake, and Pine 
City. Deerwood only $2.S5 round trip. 
Children of half fare age. half of the 
above rates. Return limit on all tick- 
ets good to the following Monday, City 
ticket office, 334 West Superior street, 
Duluth, Minn. 

Senator Pettus of Alabama rarely 
speakf in the senate, but he watches 
the progress of bills very carefully. The 
t>ther day when the legislative, execu- 
tive and Judicial appropriation bill was 
before the senate, the only word 
spoken by the Alabama senator was 
In defence of the police system of the 
District of Columbia. He opposed the 
provision grading the salaries of the 
policemen,, and contended that each 
sliould be given a "square deal," espe- 
cially as there was a man at the head 
of the government who talks so much 
about the square deal. Senator Pettus 
will celebrate his S.'ith birthday on the 
6th of next July. Hla colleague. Sena- 
tor Morgan, will celebrate his 82nd 
birthday on June 20. They are both 
active for men of their years. They 
reminded one of "th« days of long 
ago" when they voted "nay" on the 
railroad rate bill in the senate the 
other day, bfecause they believed its 
provisions infringed the rights of the 
individual states and were, therefore, 

unconstitutional. Those two aged Ben- 

ators generally vote alike on all mea- 


« * * 

Secretary Taft's denial of the report 
that his nomination as the successor of 
Associate Justice Brown, who retires 
from the United States supreme court, 
would go to the senate this session, has 
renewed the report that he is still un- 
decided about leaving the cabinet, and 
is looking to the presidency in 1908. if 
such is the case, the secretary has not 
taken his clo.sest friends into his con- 
lldence. The secretary de.slro8 to re- 
main in the cabinet until the autumn, 
that ho may see the type of the canal 
settled, and some plan devised for re- 
lieving the Philippines along the lines 
laid down in the Philippine tariff bill 
that will stand a chance of pa,sslng the 
senate as well as the house. It is be- 
lieved his nomination as associate Jus- 
t'ce of the supreme c<jurt will go to 
the senate soon after congress convenes 
next December. In the meantime the 
secrtary's mail contains many sugges- 
tions from admirers throughout the 
country about the course he should 
take. The lawyers urge him to go on 
the bench. The young men of the coun- 
try who write him plead with him to 
remain in the cabinet that he may bo 
available for the nomination in 1908 as 
the Republican candidate to succeed 
Mr. Roosevelt. This plan Is entirely 
agreeable to the president, but he un- 
derstands Mr. Taft's reasons for pre- 
ferring the supreme bench. 


Alter and Bier Closely Linked by Mrs 
Stang's Death. 

Bozeman, Mont., June 1.— From thA 
altar, where exactly one year ago to 
the hour she stood as a bride, the last 
sad rites w^ero spoken Wednesday over 
the remains of Mrs. Conrad Stang by 
the clergyman who officiated at the 

The organist who played the "Loh- 
engrin" wedding march while the 
happy bridal party filed to the altar 
one year ago yesterday, played a dirge, 
and many of the guests who felicitated 
the young couple upon their wedding 
day were present to pay a final tribute 
to the departed woman, and follow the 
remains to the grave. ^ ^ ^^ ^ 

Mrs Conrad Stang died at the home 
of her father. J. M. Osborne. Three 
weeks ago she became the mother of 
a daughter and ever since has been Id 
a critical condition. The child survives 
her. ^ 

New Haven, Conn., and Return. |Z6 

Account the convention of the 
Knights of Columbus, the Duluth. 
South Shore & Atlantic railway will 
have the tickets on sale June 1 to 4. to 
New Haven. Conn., and return at 5?ite 
of 126. Tickets can be extended for 
return passage until June 30, 1906. 
Several very desirable routes offered. 
For full particulars and sleeping car 
accommodation, apply to City Ticket 
Office, 430 West Superior street, Du- 
luth, Minn. 




.»- > ' -■■■■!, 



Successful Outcome of fhe Hidden Fortune Com- 
pany's Entanglements is Probable—Rose Quartz 
is Being Mined Near Custer. 

' L.ea.d, S. D., June 2. — There seems to 
be a chance now for a successful out- 
come of the entanglement in which the 
Ridden Fortune Mining company has 
for so long been involved. The suit 
recently brought has just been decided 
by Judge Rice of the circuit court in 
favor of the bondholders. The suit 
•was brought originally by George V. 
Ayres & Company, et al. The plaintiffs 
were suing for a judgment on liens, 

and the bondholders came into Lhe 
Buit as Intervenors. The question 
aix>se as to the validity of Lhe bonds, 
and the court decided that these flrst 
mortgage bonds were valid. The bond- 
holders have foreclosed of the 
foiiure of the company to pay the in- 
terest. A. M. Stevenson of Denver, a 
hu-ge stockholder, made the following 

"The desire of the present bondhold- 
ers is that the company be reorganized 
In the interests of the old stocltholdeis, 
and that all stockholders who desire 
to participate in such organization 
come in on an equal footing. A propo- 
sition is on foot to carry out the fore- 
going plan, and no doubt it will be 
consummated. The stockholders ivill 
be given every reasonable time n» 
which to bring about such re.sults.'* 

Estimates by leading attorneys and 
others financially interested place the 
value of the property at an even nui- 
llon dollars, and it has been thought 
that with proper management it could 
be made to pay well. 

ton, New York, Philadelphia and var- 
ious ports In France, Germany and 

Work at the Seglnaw mine is going 
smoothly. The shaft has almost reach- 
ed the 500 foot level, and has gone 
through about twenty-five feet of ex- 
cellent looking ore, quartz and slate. 
The slate Is full of pyrites. A force of 
men Is now engaged in excavating a 
station on the 400-foot level. A new 
steel cable has been ordered which will 
permit of sinking a shaft over 700 feet. 

I a * t 


Cobalt's Growth Not Checked by Big Explosion-On* 

tario Government Now Taking a 'Hand in 

Development Work. 

Custer, S. D., June 2. — An enterprise 
that was formerly successful around 
here 'is taking on new life, that is th3 
mining and shipping of rose -quartz, of 
which there Is an Immense amount 
here. Samuel Scott and Fred Wiehe 
have been engaged the past ten days 
In getting out and preparing for ship- 
ment 15,000 pounds of this quartz. The 
demand is constantly increasing. A 
few years ago it was used only for 
specimens, but now it is employed for 
sets in jewelry, lamp stands, beads, 
umbrella handles, table tops, tomb- 
stones, monuments, etc. The princi- 
pal markets for rose quartz are Bos- 


(Continued from page 1 — 2nd Section) 

years of its career, has shipped up- 
wards of 12,000,000 tons of ore. of which 
mere than one-sixth was forwarded 
during the season of 1JK>5. The average 
depth of the cut Is 150 feet, but at one 
point the bottom of the huge excava- 
tion is 225 feet below the surrounding 
surface. The pit is in excess of half a 
mile in length and more than one- 
quarter of a mile in width. Rivalling 
this deep artificial valley is the big cut 
of the Al.ahoning mine In the Hibbing 
district. This covers an area of sixty- 
five acres, and immediately adjoining it 
on the south the Steel corporation, at 
Its Hull mine, has opened a pit which 
already covers twenty-five acres, and 
Is stfadily being enlarged. From this 
latter cut 1.000,000 tons of ore will be 
taken this season. Seven steam shovels 
will be employed there, and as many 
more on the Mahoning tract, probably 
the greatest concentration of the kind 
In the history of the range. 

Another sight of particular interest 
\s the monster grab system at the 
Grant mine of the Jones & Laughlin 
company. This is the largest ore 
stripping and hoisting apparatus of its 
kind ever devised, and if the results 
of its operation are as successful as 
anticipated, similar Installations are 
expected to be made at other properties 
on the Mesaba. The plant has been 
constructed with two towers, each 
about 175 feet high and 1,150 feet apart, 
l)etween which stretch heavy lock cable 
wire ropes. The grab, which weighs 
about thirty tons, will carry approxi- 
mately twenty tons of ore. or twenty 
yards of gravel at a loud. It is oper- 
ated on four trucks, each of which is 
provided with four wheels, that run on 
four 2'4-inch cables. As designed, the 
grab will pick up its load of ore or 
earth, as the case may be; will raise 
It to the proper height, convey it the 
specified distance, and drop it into the 
wailing car, the entire operation be- 
ing calculated to consume two min- 
utes The towers are erected on tracks, 
and thus may be moved as occasion 
demands. The system is operated by 
electrical power. 

News of another important mineral , 
strike comes from the Western Mesaba j 
country. Drills operated by the Long- 
year Exploration company under con- 
tract with the steel corporation are re- 
ported to liave located a fine body ot 
ore on the northwest quarter of lhe 
northwest quarter of Section 2, oo-2o. 
The mineral was encountered after lit 
feel of taconite had been penetrated, 
and at a depth of over 400 feet, accord- 
ing to most recent advices, the drill 
was still in ore. The tract is owned 
In fee by the Vermilion Range Land 
company, and adjoins the Und-Buck- 
man -forty," also held by the steel 

The existence of iron ore at the con- 
fluence of the Prairie river with the 
Mississippi has been known for years, 
but as the district has never been 
properly explored, the extent of the de- 
posits or the quality of their contents 
have not vet been ascertained. Now, 
It is stated, the Fayal Iron Mining 
company of Eveleth, subsidiary to the 
steel corporation, has secured options 
cn a large acreage of land In the field 
and extensive exploratory work will 
soon bo undertaken. The location Is 
about four miles east of Grand Rap- 
Ids. In the Canlsteo field, In the vi- 
cinity of Bovey, the steel corporation 
Is preparing for the erection of locomo- 
tive and steam shovel sheds. The mam 
building will be 137 by 41 feet in ground 
dimensions.- A laboratory building is 
aiio^her structure that is to go up 

lihdrtly. _ ^ 

The Cleveland Cliffs Iron company, 
which owns considerable land in tne 
vicinity of the platted town of Snow- 
ball about twenty miles west of Hib- 
bing, it is understood to be contempla- 
ting the early development of its ore 
bodies there. Besides this company s 
holdings, there are other tracts in the 
district on which ore has been found, 
and now that the Mlssabe road's west- 
ern Mesaba extension, which passes 
through Snowball, Is about to be open- 
ed for traffic. It Is expected that the 
opening of the field will be a matter of 
comparatively short time. In the 
Mountain Iron locality, a large addi- 
tion is being built to the steel corpor- 
ation's machine shop at the mine of 
that name. 

Considerable exploratory work is In 
progress in the eastern portion of the 
Mesaba range. It was in this district 
that the first ore was found in the Me- 
saba country, but the sub.sequent dis- 
covery of the great deposits to the west 
diverted attention from it. and fur some 
years the territory has been neglected. 
A number of drills are now in com- 
mission there, however, and It is the 
understanding that some ore is being 

Galena, S. D., June 2. — The demand 
for coal In this district has become so 
great that the branch line of the Bur- 
lington railroad which runs into this 
town has been obliged to order more 
equipment, as It cannot handle and 
furnish the coal required. 

The Branch Mint Mining company Is 
getting ready to start Its new mill 
within six weeks, and has been getting 
in a large coal reserve. In addition to 
this a considerable amount of coai is 
being used at the hoist, and on the 
company's railroad. 

The Gilt Edge Maid has been making 
some changes In Its plant, which have 
required extra fuel. The Golden Crest, 
which planned to start up its fifty ton 
mill last week, was not able to do so 
on account of the lack of coal, and the 
pumps are at present busy keeping the 
water down. As the railroad has or- 
dered, however, an extra supply of 
cars, it Is expected that it will soon be 
able to handle the large coal supply 
which this territory now calls for. In 
this event the Golden Crest mill will 
start up some time this week, and it | 
Is the intention of the management to 
run it continuously this summer. The 
ore body is sufficiently large, rich and ' 
well opened up to justify these plans. 

The Branch Mint company, which is 
developing its ground so extensively 
and putting up such immense works, 
is about to add a machine shop, which 
will be one of the best equipped in the 
West. The shop will be large enough 
to serve as an engine house and to 
make all necessary repairs, not only 
at the mine and mill, but also in con- 
nection with the company's railroad, 
which operates for three miles be- 
tween the mine and the mill. 

found. The interests principally en- 
gaged in this exploratory work are the 
Great Northern railroad people, the 
Winnifred Mining company and George 
A. St. Clair of Duluth. 

The Mayas Mining company, the de- 
velopment of whose property, in the 
Eastern Mesaba, was started only a 
few months ago, is making an excel- 
lent record. It is shipping upwards of 
1,500 tons of ore daily, and employing a 
force of only sixty-five men. Steam 
power is conspicuous by Us absence, 
nor is any pumping done. The ore, 
locate-d on a hillside. Is mined and 
dumped directly into the cars by man- 
ual power. It is expected to ship fully 
100,000 tons this season. 

A new deposit of ore, the existence of 
which was not previously known, was 
encountered recently in the No. 8 shaft 
of the Steel corporation's Soudan mine, 
Vermilion range. The shaft is being 
sunk 200 feet deeper to reach a body of 
ore which has been located by diamond 
drill boring, and it was while this work 
was in progress that the new find was 
made. Apparently the deposit is of 
large extent. It is reported in this 
connection that it Is the intention of 
the Steel corporation to reopen the old 
Lee min?, located half a mile north- 
ea.^t of Tower. This was formerly a 
possession of the Mlnne.sota Iron com- 
pany, subsequently absorbed by the 
bigger company, and has been idle 
since 1892. when it was closed because 
of litigation, since straightened out. 

Advices from the Canadian Soo are 
that It is reported there to be the 
eventful intention of the Lake Superior 
corporation to build another blast fur- 
nace, at a cost of $1,000,000. It is known 
that the directors have given some at- 
tention to the matter, but while con- 
vinced there is plenty of business in 
sight for the proposed new plant, it is 
understood that the project has been 
laid aside for the time being. 



(Continued from page 1 — 2nd Section) 


Cobalt, Ont., June 2.— Cobalt, tho 
new camp of Northern Ontario, just a 
little south of Hudson bay, Is here to 
stay. Two weeks ago, either by acci- 
dent or design, some one tried to wipe 
the new "silver dty" off the map by 
exploding ten tons of dynamite not far 
from the center of the town. The net 
result was a considerable hole in the 
landscape, a fire which cleaned up 
what was left of a hundred or more 
shacks, a scarcity of wlndowf- glass, 
and a property loss of about $25,000. 
Operations at the mines were Inter- 
rupted only so long as the fire lasted. 

Miners and others still crowd In oii 
every train, and if the "others" aro 
more numerous they are none the less 
hopeful of making their stake before 
the summer is over. If some good Sa- 
maritan could only convince people 
that silver mining, stripped of its 
glamour. Is just as much a business a..- 
running a railroad, and that It re- 
quires fully as much practical knowl- 
edge and training, he would confer a 
blessing on humanity. You tell the 
tenderfoot that only one in a thousand 
succeeds — even In this wonderful coun- 
try, where silver is almost in sight at 
the surfaoe — ^and he only smiles wise- 
ly. To himself, at least, he Is the 
thousandth man. The tales he has] 
heard, and they may all of them be 
true, have turned his head. 

There are hundreds of men In Cobalt 
today who don't know sliver when they 
see it, unless it has the silhouette of 
the Goddess of Liberty or of Edward 
VII. stamped on one side. 

Of course there are miners here, ' 
many of them, who have served a 
lifetime of apprenticeship In leading 
camps of the world. Thpse men came, 
for the most part at least, with a defi- 
nite purpose, and yet only a small 
percentage of them succeed in locating 
claims of real value. 

The silver is here, in quantities un- 
told because unknown. Already over 
$2,000,000 in values have been shipped 
and paid for in less than eighteen 
months. Even more than that sum is 
blocke dout and In sight at the going 
mines. The real producers, of which 
there arc a dozen or more, are showing 
great results. 

Just now the new find on the Nlpis- 
sing group— the largest single owner- 
ship here— is the talk of the town. A 
new vein of almost pure native silver. 


ing and regular rock shipments to the 
stamp mill are maintained from that 

It Is planned to conduct some deep 
diamond drill borings on the Rhode 
Island property during the next few 
weeks, and cores will be extracted 
from three copper bearing formations 
which traverse the property from 

portion of the steam shovels brought in 
for repairs. The track will uceom- 
modate two shovels at a time. A traveling 
crane, powerful enough to pick up a lo- 
comotive, is included in the equipment, 
and there will be much more new machin- 
ery, among it a 14-lnch pipe cutter, a 6- 
foot radial drill, a 12-foot plane with 36- 
inch bed, a combination punching and 
shearing machine, and a combination cen- 

will be conducted from the tenth level, 
which is 1,227 feet beneath the surface 
on the plane of the lode. 

It is planned to have a new air com- 
pressor of fifty or sixty drills' capa- 
city installed at the Osceola Consoli- 
dated company's No. 6 shaft, at the 
old Osceola branch, this year. The 
compressor is contracted for October 
delivery and will be ready for service 
by the end of the current year. There 
is a large territory of high grade 
grround tributary to No. 6 shaft, parti- 
cularly toward the southern boundary, 
and as the distance is too great in 
that direction for the economical ex- 
traction of the ground through No. 6 
shaft, it is probable that another shaft 
will be sunk there. The new shaft will 
be located about mid-distance between 
No. 6 and the northern boundary. 

depths exceeding 2,000 feet. Drilling 1 tering and cutting-out machine. Power 
^ 'for the operation of all tlie machinery 

will be provided by a 12x36 Corliss en- 
gine. Adjacent to the maclune shop 
building will be erected a new warehouse. 
The present structure Is crowded from 
floor to garret, and a larger building is 
demanded. It is from this warehouse j 
that all the Steel corporation mines on 
the range are supplied. 



(Continued from page 1 — 2nd Section) 

faith in these properties, have turned 
their eyes elsewhere to note the newer 
prospects that are weekly coming to 
the fore. 

The 24-horFe power hoist which w^as 
ordered for the Indian Camp property 
about six weeks ago, the arrival of 
which was delayed by the San Fran- 
cisco disaster, was delivered at the 
mine last week and was put in opera- 
tion this week. The company's shaft 
is down sixty-five feet and has already 
cut two ledges on their dip. When the 
100-foot point is reached, crosscuttlng 
will be commenced to intersect these 
Shipments are being made to 

production of the Franklin Mining 
company. The foundation for the fifth 
head is being put in at the stamp mill, 
and it is expected that the increased 
facilities will be available the 'latter 
part of September. As soon as the 
new head is Installed, two of the old 
heads, which have shown signs of 
weakness in their foundations, will be 
repaired, one at a time. The showing 
In the bottom openings of the Frank- 
lin's No. 1 shaft. Junior mine, is fully 
up to the average in the bottom of the 
Tamarack mine, and the management 
feels fully justified in going ahead 
with its plans for expansion, 

Henr>' Warren, a Keweenaw county 
resident, has made arrangements with 
the Tamarack Mining company for the 
treatment of the old button piles at the 
Cliff mine, which is owned by the 
Tamarack. A small stamp mill with 
eight gravity stamps is being erected 
to handle the rock. Jigging and other 
methods of concentrating the copper 
values will be employed, and under the 
terms of the lease the Tamarack will 
receive a certain percentage of the 
values. The rock piles at the Cliff ac- 
cumulated during the activity of that 
property. The mine was opened on a 
fissure vein and the stamp copper was 
a secondary matter. As this rock, 
which was rejected then. Is of a grade 
that can be treated profitably now, 
Mr. Warren believes the enterprise will 
prove a paying one. After Its many 
years of exposure to the weather the 
rock should prove less refractory, and 
It is believed it can be handled easily 
by the use of the gravity stamps. 

There is a possibility of the Mich- 
igan being able to use the head which 
is now treating Its rocks at the Mass 
mine until the end of the present year. 
The Michigan lease of the head does 
not expire until Oct. 1, but the Mass 
may not be ready to use the stamp at 
that time, and in consequence prob- 
ably will permit the Michigan to use 
it three months longer. 

Within a few weeks the Calumet & 
Hecia Mining company will have two 
more heads available at its stamp mills 
at Lake Linden. The reconstruction of 
these heads and their units of concen- 
trating machinery will be completed 
next month. It Is probable that they 
will be supplied with rock from the 
Osceola amygdaloid branch of the 
mine, as the shipments from that 
source can be Increased. 

Sinking in the Isle Royale company's 
exploratory shaft in the Baltic 
amygdaloid lode has reached a depth 
of 250 feet. It is now planned to put 
this shaft down to a depth of 400 feet 
before starting drifts or crosscuts, as 
it Is not believed that the copper values 
above that depth would warrant lateral 
openings. The Isle Royale's shaft on 
section eleven is making a good show- 

starting the work in the valley to the 
west of Lake Bancroft, within the 
city limits, and if new mines are not ledges . 

opened along this strike it will be j the smelters from five leases on the 
contrary to the belief of leading niln- Indian Camp, and the Company itself 
Ing opinion. A few years ago the jg sinking a shaft 7x4 feet in the clear 
product of the Section Sixteen prop- .j^ intersection of two strong 

erty was nearly all hard ore. but with "^.^'^ i i^C. ,T,,ii »!2 o«,.ri2,i Hnwn to 

depth and extension westward hema- J«'<lK*'9> ^'"ch will be carried dovvn to 
tite ores have come In until now they ! the 220-foot level, from which cross- 
constitute a large percentage of the ! cutting will be done, 
material In the stockpiles. These soft ^he shaft on Lease No. 1 on the Stray 

centage of iron as the harder variety depth the ledge has widened to five 
of ores mined in the particular locality and half feet, and the average value of 
The highest grade is of fine quality, I the ore from wall to wall is about $100 
however, but It does not represent the i per ton. There are about 750 tons of 
bulk of the tonnage raised to surface, qj.^ on the dump that will average close 
A large addltlori is to be made to the ! ^ jjqq p^^ ton. Returns received last 
steam plant this summer, boilers of ' ,, ,_„^ „ „v,i„^„„* r^r c^o^•cr. tnna 
large capacity, hou.sed In a new build- )veek from ^ shlpinent of ele^en to 

ing erected for their reception, and Sfrom Lease No. 3 showed net values of] 

" $412 per ton. Sacking continoies on 
Lease No. 4, known as the January | 
Jones lease. Two shafts are being sunk 
on this lease within sevety-flve feet of 
each other, and both show good values. 
There are five leasers on the Stray 
Dog. and each one of them has got 

to permit of a proper arrangement of 
tracks in and out of the stockpile 
grounds. Important changes are In pro- 
gress, these Including the removal of 
a number of surface structures. 

The new "dr.v," or changing house, re- 
cently completed at the Section Sixteen 

Is a model of Its kind. In ground dl- 1 t^j!" .""" _^"~ j' "v^ iLease they have 
mensions. the building Is 130x30 feet. The i f , ^T'^^ . k f c„n ♦ ,,= ^f ^^ that 
structure Is of pressed white sand brick, 'blocked out about 500 tons of ore that 
with corrugated galvanized sheet Iron will easily average $<0 to the ton. At 
roofing, and the entire floor space is of about 108 feet depth there Is a vein 
concrete. The wash room is 37 feet In one and half feet wide that will aver 

length, and the room in which the miners 
change their clothing 70 feet. Ther are 
three compartments in the wash room. 

age $175 to the ton. On the January 
Jones lease they are sacking ore that 
will run Into the thousands. The com 

The crosscut to the south Is going 
ahead rapidly, but it Is thought tho 
vein on that side is further from thg 
station than that on the north side. 
The pumps on the 1,200 are taking care 
of the water In good style, no trouble 
having ben experienced with them so 
far. The flow of water is about 400 gal- 
lons a minute. The company expects 
that when the ground between the 1,200 
and 800 foot stations is drained the flow 
will be decreased quite materially. 

• ♦ ♦ 

The north line of the Butte copper 
zone has been extended. Up to a year 
ago It was known to exist only as far 
as the Speculator. Then it moved up 
to the Jessie, by way of a long crosscut 
from the 1.600-foot level of the Specula- 
tor, and mining men predicted that 
eventually It would pass on farthur 
north even beyond the property of 
the Butte & Bacorn property and the 
Butte Hill Copper. It has reached the 
Poser mine, which lies between the 
Valdemere. the Eastern claim of the 
Alice company, and the Elm Orlu, a 
Clark property. The Poser is a Clark 
property also. 

• • •. 

A plan is being discussed to organize a 
big company to tunnel under the moun- 
tain range east of Butte in search of 
copper. It is proposed to capitalize the 
company for $20,000,000. A location for 
the tunnel has been decided on and It 
will be driven In a distance of 2,500 feet, 
which. It Is, thought, will be far enough 
to cut the veins traversing the property. 
It will give a depth of 2,500 feet and do 
away with the expense of pumping water. 
The tunnel will be a large one, double 
track part of the way, with switches at 
intervals for the remainder of the dis- 
tance. The Corrys, who formerly opened 
the ground now embraced within the 
Pittsburg & Montana company holdings, 
are at the head of the enterprise, and a 
number of mining claims owned by them 
will be put into the company. 

• • * 

Henry Brundy, one of the old-time 
mining men of Butte, who came to 
Montana by way of the Missouri river 
in 1S62, is In line to acquire wealth from 
his mining ground. Mr. Brundy. the type 
of man that brings mining districts to the 
front as producers, is a large holder of 
ground on the east side, but some of his 
possessions are under lease and bond to 
the Lewisohn General Development com- 
pany. These interests comprise the east 
200 feet of the Amazon, the east half of 
the Colleen Bawn, all of which figure in 
the Lewisohn group. The Brundy half 
of the Altona contains the shaft through 
which the Lewlshohn company is now 
exploring that portion of the property, 
which work will be continued until the 
ground is well opened up. Then J. 
Parke Channing, expert for the Lewls- 
ohna will return to Butte and make an 
inspection of the openings, after which 
the future course of the company will 
be decided upon. 


(Continued from page 2 — 2nd section) 

accommodating 100 men at the same time, I . „ ^, ,.„„ .u« ^^„r./i nn \ta 

and In addition eight shower baths have Pany is prospecting the ground on Is 


been provided. Extending nearly the full 
length of the change room are two iron 
racks, each fitted with a double row of 
clothes and boot hangers. The racks are 

which dries out within a short tlmt^ 
such digging clothes as are suspended 
there. Along the side walls of the room 
are lockers of the Venetian Iron work 
type in which the men keep their street 
' clothing and soap, towels and similar 
articles. There are 128 lockers In all, 
and each man carries a key for the lock- 
er which Is assigned him. Partitioned off 
in the east end of the building Is the 

own account, and when a location is 
selected a permanent shaft will be sunk 
and work prosecuted on a large scale. 
On this property the company Is sink- 

built over steam pipes, the heat from j^g ^ shaft to cut the ledge from which 

^r^^^^ j^tq 9 ^f jjjg Manhattan Dexter 

Mining company and the Stray Dog 
Manhattan Mining company, whose 
ground adjoins that of the Jumping 
Jack Manhattan Mining company, are 
mining some exceedingly rich ore. On 
the Golden Lease on the Jumping Jack, 
the leasers are sinking two shafts and 
are extracting some very rich ore from 

by the company's general manager, 
this ore will run from $85 to $90 per ton 
without variation. In the drift on the 
Golden lease at the 80-foot level, eighty 
feet to the north, they have encountered 
a cross ledge that shows gold in the 


(Continued from page 1 — 2nd Section) 

mining captain's room, equipped with , ^, _. - , - . „„„„,,„ ♦-,i,„„ 

wash basins, dryers and lockers, and both. ^Fromj)annlngs and assaj,^s^taken 
adjoining It is a compartment for the ^" """ "" " " ~'^"''-" "^anocroi. 

use of the shift bosses. In connection 
with the captain's room Is an emergency 
hospital, to which are brought such men. 
injured while at work, who may be in 
need of Immediate attention. The ke'^p- 
er of the "dry" also has a small room 
devoted to his own use. The building is 
illuminated by electrlrity and, neces- 
sarily always kept very wann. Is heated 
by a patened vacuum system. One of 
the best features Is the ventilation, which 
is unusually good, fresh air being driwn 
in as an undercurrent and the foul air 
escaping through pipes in the roof. 

What will be the largest and best 
equipped machine shop on the range Is 
that nearing completion at the Steel cor- 
poration's Lake Superior property. There 
will be none better in the entire Lake 
region. The machine shop proper Is 100 
by 60 feet in dimensions, and under the 
same roof, but divided by walls, will be 
the boiler room and blacksmith shop. The 
extend through the boiler house Into 
Crete, and there will be little danger of 
fire in any of the three compartments. 
The exterior of the structure is cover?d 
with galvanizd Iron sheeting. A rail- 
road track enters the building and will 
extending through the boiler house into 
the blacksmith shop. Beneath the track 
is a concrete pit from which the work- 
men will be enabled to reach the under 

Is operating a group of claims at the 
entrance to Leslie gulch, a mile south- 
east of the poor farm, has received Its 
hoisting machinery and will Install It at 
once. The company Is sinking a 500-foot 
shaft on the Julian claim, formerly owned 
bv Mrs. Bishop, mother of Dr. W. L. 
Bishop of Butte. W. D. Young of Michi- 
gan, one of the head men of the com- 
pany, will arrive In Butte next week to 
assist his a.«?soclates in mapping out fu- 
ture work on the property; The shaft Is 
now between 30 and 50 feet deep. 
* • * 
The face of the north crosscut from 
the 1,200-foot station of the Reins prop- 
erty is supposed to be pretty close to 
the vein, and In anticipation of a strike 
the work of driving is closely watched 
by the Butte officers of the company. 

ployed. This will make it necessary 
for them to accommodate the men on 
the ground, and for that purpose a 
townsite will be laid out accessible to 
the Lone Star shaft. 


Work at the Properly Pro^resslnl Very 
Rapidly and Favorably. 

Bisbee, Ariz., June 2.— Work at the 
Cananea-Duluth Copper company's 
property is progressing very rapidly 
and very favorably. At No. 2 shaft the 
ore body still continues, and the shaft 
Is now In sixty feet of ore — the bottom 
being In heavy black sulphide, run- 
ning as high as 30 per cent copper. 
Everything coming from the shaft is 
all good grade ore, running from B'^ 
to 30 per cent copper without sorting. 
Supt. McMillan believes that the com- 
pany is opening up one of the largest, 
if not the largest, ore bodies ever dis- 
covered in the southwest. Strength is 
given to this belief from the fact that 
the American Mining company, an 
adjoining property^ cut an ore vein 
carrying 60 per cent copper, and over 
eight feet through. This vein runs 
right Into the Cananea-Duluth prop- 
erty, and within a few hundred feet of 
No. 2 shaft. It Is believed that tfie 
Cananea-Duluth will encounter this 
vein at a corresponding depth In their 
No. 2 shaft. This would indicate that 
the present ore body will run consider- 
ably over 100 feet through. 

Boise, Idaho, June 2.— A big strike 
is reported In the Daisy, one of the 
mines on the Sunbeam company, oper- 
ating at Custer. The ore, worked last 
vear yielded from $2 to $5 per ton. 
During the last winter a crosscut was 
run into the porphyry wall and a vein 
that did not show on the surface cut 
that is Immensely rich in gold. It Is 
from three to six feet wide. A raise 
has been put up sixty feet and levels 
run on the vein from which ore Is 
taken that goes from $50 to $1,000 to the 
ton. The mine Is situated on Bis- 
marck Hill, across Jordan creek from 
Estes mountain. 

Reports from North Idaho are that 
the great mines of the Coeur d'Alene 
section are developing Into monsters 
at great depth. Already they produce 
one-fourth of the world's lead, and this 
Immense product will be largely In- 
creaosed this year. 


Seattle, Wash., June 2— Navigation on 
the Yukon -s now open, and tho rush 
Is on. There is a marked Increase of 
merchandise over any year since the 
Klondike excitement. New districts are 
opening up, new discoveries are be- 
ing made and >..e outlook was never 
so good. Men who are well posted 








Nurses endorse Cut i cur a 
Soap because of its delicate, 
medicinal, emollient, sana- 
tive, and antiseptic proper- 
ties derived frogi Cuticura. 
the great Skin Cure, united 
with the purest of cleansing 
ingredients and most re- 
freshing of flower odors. 
For preserving, purifying, 
and beautifying the skin, as 
well as for all the purposes 
of the toilet and bath, Cuti- 
cura Soap is priceless. Abso- 
lutely pure and may be 
used from the hour of birth. 

8oM Oiroujhout tht world. CuHcur. 9o»p.I»c.. Olnt- 
Bitnl. »c., R«oWent, Kte. (In form o' C^"" •■«,Co.t€d 
Will, ifc. p« Ti*l of ao^. m»T b« h«l of » 1 <1™M»"»- 
rottir DfM * Chem. Coro.. BoU ProP" • Bo.lon M«i 

SVKaUwI Ttf, *'AU Akeirt tka tklit, Bcaip, ksd HaU 

running from seven to nine inch** la 
width, has just been uncovered at the 
southern extension of the No. 19 ledge. 
So far as traced the vein runs true In 
depth, and gives every indication of 
being the richest And yet made in this 
new city of frequent suprlses. There 
was no surface indication whatever of 
the presence of this vein. It lies di- 
rectly In line with the northern ex- 
tension of ledge No. 6 and very prob- 
ably runs through the Intervening 650 
or 700 feet of conglomerate and country 
rock between the two ledges. 

The old vein on ledge 19 has already 
given up over $500,000 In values within 
a little more than a year, and it is run- 
ning wider and truer in depth. When 
It is considered that this Is only one of 
some 25 or 30 pay veins on this single 
property, and that operations have 
been carried forward on less than 10 
per cent, of the company's holdings of 
nearly 900 acres, some idea can be 
formed of the extent of the work now 
going forward. 

The Ontario Government brought 
this new camp Into life when it pushed 
through the wilderness the Temiskam- 
Ing and Northern Ontario railroad In 
the fall of 1903. It was Intended to 
make this new line an outlet for the 
vast timber resources of the Ontario 
Forest Reserve, as also for the rich 
wheat belt of the territory to the south 
of Hudson's Bay. To date the new 
road derives Its chief revenue from 
shipments of machinery and supplies 
to Cobalt and its tonnage of ore from 
the new town to the smelters In New 

That the Provincial government. It- 
self holds the future possibilities of Co- 
balt, as a mining center In no little es- 
teem Is evidenced by the fact that it 
has reserved a mineral tract several 
square miles in extent Just south of 
the city. This reservation Is known as 
the Gillies Limit. It Is believed to be 
as richly mineralized as any section of 
Coleman township. Prof. W. G. Miller, 
the Dominion geologist, and a party of 
prospectors, have just gone into this 
I government strip, and will spend part 
• of the summer there In an effort to 
[locate silver and other minerals. 

Tlie present purpose Is to open this 
'new territory on a public ownership 
plan, leasing a prospect for a term of 
years at $50,000, and In addition a nomi- 
nal annual rental and a percentage of 
the profits, based of course on the ac- 
tual mineral values mined. 

predict that the $36,000,000 mark will 
be reached this year. This is mostly 
placer gold. 

This season the districts of Nome 
and Tanana will show what can be 
done In the way of producing gold 
quartz, and a large amount of machin- 
ery is now being placed in position. 
These mines give great promise, and 
the mills have all the latest appliances 
for the reduction of ores and all the 
water necessary to run the machinery 
for from six to eight months In the 

The four steamers sailing from Se- 
attle last week were crowded with 
gold seekers from all parts of the 
country, bound for the newest pjacer 
and quartz strikes on the Tanana and 
other streams. Steamers from Seward 
and Dawson and all points on the 
Klondike bring news of the rush, and 
the wires report stampedes from Se- 
ward and otuer Importan places equal 
to those that occurred from Dawson 
when all the river camps were boom- 



Livingston, Mont., June 1.— The sap- 
phire mines on the west fork of Rock 
creek are being operated extensively, 
and the work is meeting with phenom- 
j enal success. Some of the most perfect 
gems ever found, either in America or 
: In the Oriental mines, are being taken 

Much trouble has been experienced 
by the company in securing competent 
diggers, but lately several men with 
experience In the diamond mines of 
South Africa have been secured. The 
output for the year is expected to 
show a phenomenal increase over that 
of any previous year. 

Many Improvements have been ef- 
fected at the mines, and preparations 
have been made for carrying on tho 
work on a big scale. Although pri- 
marily a copper mining country, Mon- 
tana enjoys the distinction of being 
the only state in the United States 
where gem mining Is carried on In a 
systematic manner. 

Besides Its sapphires, Montana is 
next to North Carolina In the produc- 
tion of rubles, while in the total valuo 
of its production of corundum gems, 
of which the oriental sapphire consti- 
tutes the greater amount, Montana 
heads the list, and the industry Is con- 
stantly Increasing In magnitude and 



Wilkcsbarre, Pa., June 1.— William 
Watklns, a modest young miner of Ed- 
wardsvllle, near here, who thinks ho 
has done nothing remarkable, Is tho 
first anthracite mine worker to be 
awarded a Carnegie medal for heroism. 
Yesterday he received word from F. 
M, Wilmot, manager of the Carnegie 
fund, that he had been granted a 
medal and $1,200 for his heroism In 
saving the lives of three men at the 
Kingston Coal company colliery on 
Sept. 3. 1904. 

When the newspapers printed the 
story of the rescue Watklns was angry. 
He said it was foolish to make so much 
fuss about nothing, and he would not 
tell the story of how it happened or 
how he felt as he faced death. 

How to Break Up a Cold. 

It may be a surprise to many' to 
learn that a severe cold can be com- 
pletely broken up In one or two days' 
time. The first symptoms of a cold 
are a dry, loud cough, a profuse wat- 
ery discharge from the nose, and a 
thin, white coating on the tongue. 
When Chamberlain's cough remedy Is 
taken every hour on the first appear- 
ance of these g|mptoms. It counteracts 
the effect of the cold and restores the 
system to a healthy condition within 
a day or two. For sale by all leadlntp 

Chicago & Return $14.05. 

On June 10 and 11, "The Northwest- 
ern Line" will sell excursion tickets to 
Chicago and return at $14.05. Final 
limit for return June 17. Account of 
meeting of Shrlners June 12 and 13. 

City ticket office, 302 West Superior 

"Some men can never state an ordi- 
nary fact in ordinary terms. All their 
geese are swans, till you see the birda"" 
By Herald want advertising you can 
sell both geese and swans— but not 
geese masquerading as swana 





-•^ - 





THE FUTURE OF THE MKGIC JUICE-sy dexter mmshall 

Steinmetz, the Famous Electrical Expert, Discusses 

Development in the Immediate Future—The 

Electrification of Railroads. 

Charles Proteus Steinmetz. past mas- 
ter in practical electricity, paused a 
Vhile the other day in his endless round 
of experiments and discussed th=( prob- 
able developments of the magic Juice in 
the immediate future. 

He began his discussion leaning 
against a table in the entrance hall of 
the wonder house at Schenectady. 
■Which is his liome. He continued It 
trhlle showing his visitor the luxuriant 
tropical growths, the fish and the rep- 
tiles which he propagates in his conser- 
vatory; he brought it to a close in the 
Ijrlvate laboratory attached to his 
housi.'. and where he does a great part 
of his work as chief expert 

ot the 

is necessity that is driving the Penn- 
sylvania to do thS same thing on its 
New York line and through the tunnels 
now building under the Hudson. The 
Long Island railroad is already using 
electricity largely, the New York, New- 
Haven & Hartford is hurrying to in- 
stall the current in place of the steaia 
engine, the Erie, too, announces that 
it will be forced to follow suit, and 
many other roads are being driven in- 
to line. 

"How is it that the railroads have 
not taken up electric traction before? 
The answer is simple. 

"The first crop of eiectrtcal traction 
engineers learned their profession 
building the early trolley roads. They 
work'^d to meet the demands of a 
traffic that could be handled in single 

larjfpst practical electric development cars, running at frequent mtervals 
Sanf in Amer^ over light rails, and their equipment 

Tlds laboratory contains a remark- was neither heavy enough nor reliable 

able set *of electrical contrivances. 1 enough to do the steam 

aoie SCI ot eiecu ^^ ^^^^ jwork. That is the reason the fast 


„S^!;^=the :t^?^."aei^U«n^:i;; ' frsS'cj!- .^.n-;,^-- ^^ - 

iVTo vi.Mnitv— Schenectady is a notable i Louis, proposed in 1893, _,_,,, 

^ectrc centeris w.?ll as the great ilar early projects, did not rnaterlallze 
works of the General Electric company. I "Since th^n. however, both the elec- 
rwoorthJeemUesaway. Overhead the trie traction enguieers and the .steam 

road managers have undergone a lib- 
eral education. Forced to meet the 
situation by the way the trolleys have 

green li<ht of incandescents and the 
white light of arcs— green, yellow and 

to time the harsh cries of his pet par j^a^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^.^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

rot broke m upon the even lucid flow 
of his words. 

Tickings, as of clocks, came from dif- 
ferent parts of the room, but Instead 
of clock dials the visitor saw paper 
disks on which circling blood-red lines 
—records of electrical performances 
miles away— were being drawn by mn- 
chanlcal pencils as the disks slowly re- 
volved. , ^^ 

Repeatedly the master of the place 
pulled a switch which turned the Juice 
Into one or another of his apparatus. 
One of theses, the latest form of the 
mercury rectifier, mounted on a marble 
slab and connected with a switchboard. 
labeled "2.:liW volts— dangerous." is 
positively uncanny in appearance. 

When the current is circulating 
through the vacuum maintained in the 
rectifier's hollow glass interior— shaped 
In a queer semblance of bo'Jy. arms 
find legs, which half sugge.=it a living 
monster— it sends out pale gr-^en rays, 
blinding green .spark constantly circles 
Hovering over a few drops of mercury 
at the bottom of the glass, a great, 

same time the electrical engineers have 
studied, as at first they did not, the 
requirements of the present steam 
roads as to speed and reliability. The 
use of electric traction on elevated and 
subway lines has helped. Electrical 
engineers now understand thoroughly 
that the steam railroad problem is not 
so simple as they thought it, while 
the steam railroad managers are con- 
vinced tliat electricity can do much 
more than they at first suppo.sed. 

I should hardly .say that fear of the 

Current Will Be Made at Such Low Cost That it Will 

Furnish the Cheapest Heat For Cooking and 

Other Like Purposes. 

at ell, and let It go at that. 

Nitrogen lYom the Atmosphere. 

"They have already learned how to 
ex:tract nitrogen from the air cheaply, 
though not cheap enough as yet to 
compeite with other sources. Nitrogen 
in some form is one of the world's 
grea>test needs today. 

"Without it for fertilizing, the soil 
would become exhausted and barren, 
and this is almost true In America as 
in the Old World. The oldest farms 
here are young compared with 
in Europe, yet the European farmers 
have been so careful to give back to 
the soil, in the shape of manure, th'j 
elements which have been taken away 
in the form of crops that soil exhaus- 
tion is not much nearer there than 
here. Down to date tho s»altpetre beds 
of South America, and a few other 
sources. furnish fertilizers cheaper 

expensive. Electric power could b« 
got by burning trees planted for the 
purpose, once fuel forests have been 
well re-established, more economically 
than by the use of windmlKs." 

"What about the manufacture and 
distribution of the current for the of the farmers, in sawing wood, 
threshing grain, cuttUig fodder and 
the like?" 

"It is perfectly feasible. Motors can 
be and are made so simple that the 
intelligent American farmer can use 
them much easier than he can use a 
steam engine. I do not know that 
there has been any such electrical de- 
velopment so tar, but it is practically 
certain to come, after the necessary 
education of the electrical engineer 
and the farmer has been accomplished. 
I do not look to see power furni.shed 
to the farmers by the trolley compan- 

than they can now be electrically ex- ! les. but rather by specially organized 
traoted but undoubtedly the electrl- j companies catering excluslv*-ly to the 
clans will be able to secure an unlinut- i consumers of power and llsht in the 
ed supply <rf fertilizers from the air at farming districts. Doing the mechiin 

practical prices whenever the 
shall demand if 


ical farm work of the farni. and light- 
ing the farmhouse with the pcwer of a 


by branch lines still run by steam." 

Concerning the use of the direct or 
the alternating current in the motor, 
Steinmetz favors the direct, because it 
exerts a constant pull, as steam dees 
in the turbine engine, while the pull 
of the alternating current is constant- 
the .sajne as the pull 

■i snouiu nciiuiy .-.o-jr w.c*. ^Y"' •;;' ;U" ly interrupted, the .same as the 
scrap heap has seriously delayed tlie | V ^ • reciprocating 

introduction of electricity. The ^'•K i gj^^ea 

Direct current motors are u.sed on all 
the elevated and subway lines now m 
operation, though the alternating cur- 
rent is u.sed on some trolley lines in 
the West, and the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford railroad is prepar- 
ing to equip Its lines with single phase, 
long time before ^n^^rnating current motors, 
displaced as fast Steinmetz thinks there will be dif- 

trunk lines will not have to throw 
their steam locomotives away. Those 
di-splaced on .suburban lines will re- 
place old, wornout engines on branch 
lines; thus steam traction will be con- 
stantly driven further and further 
from the densest traffic. 

"But it will be a 
the engines can be displaced 
as they wear out and many engines 
would be worn out before it would be 

fering practices In the use of the cur- 
rent for a long time. "The alternating 
current," he said, "is much preferable 
for transmission over long distances, 
and so may be u.sed on those lines traffic Is so infrequent that the 
powerhouses must be far apart, but 
most trunk roads will the direct 
current on their .suburban and main 
lines, where the traffic is heavy and 
the nearer together. 

"Why must the powerhouses be fur- 
ther apart where the traffic Is lighter? 
So that there may always be some- 
thing for the current to do. If they 
are scattered at intervals of. say. ten 
miles on a road having few trains a 
day. there will often be times when 
there will be no train on the stretch of 
track supplied by each power house; 
yet it be kept going all the time, 
and at great obvious waste. 

"With the power houses set at twen- 
ty-mile intervals, say. there will al- 
ways be trains to serve with the cur- 
rent. The New York Subway system 
ha.s one big power producing plant and 
several transforming stations, at each 
of which an alternating current is re- 
ceived, passed through rotary trans- 
formers and fed out to the train mo- 
tors as a direct current. The use of 
the direct current in the motors will 
always, in my Judgment, he more eco- 
nomical wherever the traffic is of any 
great den.slty. No matter how the mo- 
tors are built, the direct current will 
do the required work less expensively 
than the alternating. 
Mercury Recti flers — Gasoline Elco- 
Mr. Steinmetz holds very strenu- 
ou.sly to this view, but says that no 
matter which current is used In the 

Is impracticable. Such currents gener- 
ate great heat in going through, and 
no method of ijooling the rectifier, ex- 
cept by the application of water, has 
been devised, and that would break, 
the glass. Porcelain wouldn't do; it. 
also, would be broken If water were 
used to Cool it with. The perfection of 
the rectifier will be a very important 
forward step." 

Of the new gasoline-electric locomo- 
tives, on which the current is generated 
by a dynamo, moved by a gasoline 
engine and then used to operate the 
motor, Mr. Steinmetz said: 

"As a power for connecting branch 
lines of small and infrequent traffic, in 
mountain or desert regions, where the 
population cannot support more than 
fne or two trains each way daily, the 
gasoline-electric will t>e useful, but it 
will never be suitable for trunk line 
work, nor can it take the place of the 
trolley in ordinary conditions. 

Grasollne-electric horse power can be 

West leads in the length of Its trans- 
mission lines. Cheap transportation of 
product to market is essential to the 
success of any manufacturing enter- 
prise, and it would not pay to locate 
works of ajiy kind far enough away 
from trunk line transportation to in- 
crease materially the freight charges. 

Steinmetz believes that Niagara as 
a spectacle is bound to vanish; that 
the development of its water power 
has already progressed much too far 
to l>e stopped, and that the day is at 
hand when practically all the water 
now roaring over the great ledge will 
be harressed in turbines and doing its 
share of the world's work. 

Steinmetz also believes that the plan 
proposed for the utilization of the old 
cultnbanks — composed of coal mine re- 
fuse — for the production of electricity 
at the mines, is bound to be worked out 
In the not very distant future. So, al- 
so, he thihks, may the plan for build- 
ing great power plants at the mines 
for the production of the current from 

Would such extensive extraction of ] waterfall miles away, or throush the 
nitrogen make a .sensible change in ! burning of an old culm pile at the 
the composition of the atmosphere j mouth of a dl.stant mine will be truly 
eventually ■>" revolutionary." 

"Possibly. The quantity of free nl- j (Copyright 1906 by Dexter M arshall.) 
trogen in the air is practically incom- 
prehensible, there being four 
times as much nitrogen as oxygen, 
but there has been no change in his- 
toric times. In making nitric acid 
from the air — nitric acid being the 
form In which nitrogen is generally 
obtained — a good deal more oxygen 
than nitrogen Is abstracted. It is sup- 
posed, but not known, that nature re- 
news the two gases In their proper 
proportion. It is conceivable that, ul- 
timately the extraction of gases from 
the air might render it unfit to sup- 
port either animal or plant life as we 
know those phenomena. 

"It is believed that there have been 
great changes in the composition of 
the air; that in the remote past it was 
such that man could not have 
breathed it and lived. Everything in 
nature changes; there i.s no reason to 
believe that universal change will not 

Juioe Direct From Coal? No. 

Steinmetz does not believe in the 
schemes being tried constantly to pro- 
duce the electric current directly from 
coal at a profit. 

"The steam engine," he says 



Made by a Mother Look- 
ing for Her Three 

Kankakee, 111., June 1.— At the close of 
a four-liour .search for her throe young- 
est 'children. Mrs. Adelord Van Sletl« 
found them Wednesday night, dead in a 
trunk In an upper ciiaml>er. 

All three wore little girls, the youngest 
a mero baby. One dead body wa.s siUing 
upright, the others lay huddled together 
upon a pillow. Tho lid >>( the big trunk 
wa.'^ tightly clo.S'»d upon them. 

It Is sui)pused tlicy had crawled Into tho 

I trunk during their play and that the 

Is the I cover fell and latched, and that they were 

counted In hundreds only; trolley or I ^^ freshly mined coal. Such plants 
third rail power may be counted in i^^jj ^^ ^^^j^ wherever maintenance of 
thousands, 400 being the limit of the j^^^^ transmission line Is less costly than 




former, while. In emergency, the line's 
full power of from 2.000 to' 2,500 can be 
turned Into a single trolley or third 
rail car." 

Adopting Mr Stelnmetz'a view of the 
probabilities of electric traction in the 
rather near future, a Journey beginning 
at any ono of our greater cities, such 
as Boston, Chicago, New York or Phil- 
adelphia, will be made for the first two 
or three hundred miles behind an elec- 
tric locomotive; then, for other hun-, 
dreds of miles behind a steam locomo- 
tive, while the last stage of the Jour- 
ney may be made on board a gasoline- 
electric train or car. Regular electric 
roads are sure to prevail in mountain 
region.s where there is any consider- 
able traffic, however. In such regions 
water power la plentiful, and by using 
the alternating current, with widely 
separated powerhouses, wll be cheaply 
available for electric railroading pur- 

Steinmetz does not look for any 
great immediate improvement of the 
storage imttery. It now has its prop- 
er field of usefulness, but it is strict- 
ly limited. 

Tomornjw's Work. Cheaper Current. 
He thinks the development of water 
power for the production of the mag- 
ic juice has only begun. Whether the 
electric current produced by water 

motor it will be ot the alternating type I power wil be Aiore generdll utilized at 

tainty to the whimsical illusion that pauies 10 duuu u. 
the thing la instinct with life and la- ! nece.ssary to a gene 
S5cuS enirgy; and. of a truth._ so power wore al^^^^^^^ 

in fitful activity,, almost adding -f: [P-lble Jor^Jlu^ tlieMretulpmeTt 

ral change of motor 
big roads to decide 

i^ng: as'Th^-cu^ent Is passing through .^^P-^i^^.t--/^- efustrucUon'^tom- 
It. there 18 plenty of energy in ^he , ^Noi^^ld J,, a tne^^^^ 

ungainly looking tube. the ably be driven hard to get the equlp- 

Mr. SteinmcHz did not /J'^^f^J "'^ ^.^^t ^ut on time, even with a gradual 
nature of electricity nor its "'tlmate meni out o . considerable 

development In the hands of men. l^^^^^ot yUva 

"Speculation on these matters." ho ^ ..^^ takes eight months to belld one 
eaid, "Is like speculation on immortai-^^ ^^^ gr^at turidne engines with ac- 
Ity. And what's the use In trying t*>^^^jj^,,^g (jyj^gLmo— some of them de- 
solve the un.soluble when everybody is ^^^ equivalent of between 6.000 
clamoring for those practical develop- • ^,j , ^^j^^ horsepower— which must be 
ments wiuch will extend the current s , ^^'^^j^j^^^ ^y ^j^^ hundreds for the 
usefulness In the world's work? equipment of the big power houses 
"Do I think we have approximately L-hich ^ill be scattered along every 
reached the limit of scientific knowl-'m,ie to be electrified, t^ugh of course, 
edge? Prjbably not yet. Something ig^ch construction company can build 
entirely new may come up any mo- i several at the same time 

as transmitted, and for some time the 
change to the direct form will have to 
be accomplished by the use of revolv- 
ing transformers. 

"But when the mercury rectifier has 
been perfected." said Mr. Steinwetz. 
"the revolving transformers will no 
longer be necessary. The rectifier is 
already in practical for the trans- 
formation of currents of small volume. 

a distance or near the powerhouse 
as at Niagara, will depend mainly or. 
transportation ficllities. 

The works of the General Electric 
company, of which he is the consult- 
ing expert on till practical electric 
questions, receive much of the current 
with which the machinery is kept in 
motion from the great power plant at 
Spiers Falls, on the Upper Hudson 

such as those used in comparatively I miles awSr. and the loss of power in 

small lighting circuits. In the recti- 
fier's present development, glass is the 
only material of which it can be man- 
ufactured. If some other material 
could be used, a rectified could be 
placed on every trolley car. the car 
could be .served with an alternating 
current, to be transformed on the car 
for the motor, but rectifiers made of 
glass are too fragile to risk on trolley 

The use of In making rccLlflers 

transmission is of small consequence 
LiOsa ot power in transmission Is not 
serious anyway, but the first cost of 
establishing a long line for transmis- 
sion and the subsequent Interest 
charges thereon have always to be con- 
sidered. In the West much longer 
transmission lines can be run profitably 
than In the East, because of the higher 
price of coal West and East, which 
counterbalances the interest charges 
on long transmission lines. This Is 

large enough to handle heavy currents practically the only reason why the 

transporting the coal to the cities for 
the production of power tPere. 

"When the production of the Juice, 
both by the development of water 
power and the burning of coal for that 
purpose close by the mines, transmit- 
ting the power to the cities has ap- 
proached its maximum," he said, "tho 
wonderful current will have wrought 
a revolution indeed. Then the cities 
will once more have the pure air and 
blue skies that they had before the 
present industrial development began. 

"But that day will not come until 
after both consumers and current pro- 
ducers have gone through a long and 
severe course of education. The manu- 
facturer and the public will have to 
learn that electric power Is cheaper 
than steam and otherwise superior; 
then they will use It In such Increased 
quantities that it can be produced 
much cheaper than now even. 

"Some way of making its consump- 
tion fairly uniform throughout the 
twenty-four hours mus't be found out; 
then it can be sold at a fraction of the 
present cost. It might be sold much 
cheaper now than it actually is but 
for the fact that the power plants have 
to cater to such a variable demand, 
the call for power in the daytime be- 
ing much less than for light in the 
nighttime, while the expense goes on 
by day the same as at night. 

"At present comparatively few can 
afford to it for cooking and other 
domestic purposes. But wiien, through 
growing consumption by the rich and 
the well-to-do. the demand brin&o 
down its price it will prove a blessing 
to tlie poor. Then electrical cooking- 
will be the cheapest method for ail 

"Even in the tenement houses?" 
"There more certainly than any- 
where else. Coal is used by nobody so 
wastefully as by the poor in cooking, 
for the fire is not hot enough to cook 
with until much of the fuel has been 
burned, while during a,ll the latter part 
of the fire there is aLso too little heat 
to But even with a much cheaper 
current electric water heating will stili 
be relatively high. It Is not easy to 
explain why without being technical; 
Just say that water absorbs an aston- 
ishingly large number of heat units 
before it begins apparently to get hot 


ment, as the X-ray and radium were 
discovered not so very long ago. 

"But it is probable that after a time 
there will come a lull In solentiflc dis- 
covery. Each age in human history 
has been distinctive because of the 
epeciai activities to which its best 
minds were devoted. In the age of 

'After the New "York Central and 
the Pennsylvania have got their sub- 
urban lines In good working order elec- 
trically, it will be in order for the Cen- 
tral to extend the new traction to Al- 
bany and the Pennsylvania to Phila- 
delphia. At these points the electric 
locomotives will be uncoupled from the 

Qreek supremacy art was paramount. I through trains and steam locomotives 
In the Middle Ages, reUgion; at pres- ; coupled on. Still later Buffalo and 
ent, useful science and material devel- 1 Pittsburg will be the points of change, 
opment.. The next great human ac-tit is be<:ause the extension of electric 
tivlty may be something entirely new (traction must In the nature of things 
and as yet unlmaglnod. Some time | be gradual tliat the operation of trunk 
there v. Ill probably be a great art re- , Une trains will differ in one imp<irtant 
vlval. and no doubt the whole human! way from the running of subway and 

race could well turn its attention Just 
now to the improvement of govern 
ment. ^ 

The Pressing \Vi)rlc^f Today 

elevated trains In the cities. 

"The trains on none of the subway 
or elevated lines are hauled by electric 
locomotives, being composed of motor 

•But I have not time to think much cars and 'trailers.' made up alternate- 
about the day after tomorrow. The j ly. When the motomian, stationed m 
■work of today and tomorrow Is too j the front car so that he can see Uie 
pressing. line, turns his lever, the current is 

"Today's most important electrlctl ■ switctied Into all the motors, and thus 
task is the Installation of electric trac- , all the motor cars In the train help do 
tlon on the steam railivads; the drlv- . the work. 

Ing of the old steam locjmotlve out of. "Trunk line trains could be made up 
busine.=4.s. It will be years before the in that way. but it would not be eco- 
locomotlve will disappear, and the j nomically practicable, and they will be 
change to electrical traction will cost; hauled by locomotives, no matter what 
many millions, besides no end of pa- , traction system is used. No current 
tJent investigation and practical ex- being available beyond the electric 
perlment. But the change will surely zone, trains containing motor car3 
eome. [ would have to be taken apart and 

"The New York Central's pioneer t made over at great loss of time he- 
work in electrifying its suburban lines [fore the steam engines were attached 
out of New York is a matter of neces-i at the points of change; besides, cars 
eity for the steam locomotive can no [will have to be interchanged at various 
loofier handle lU traffic properly. It points where the mala stem id Joined 

most economical apparatus yet devised 
to transform heat into power and la 
likely to remain so. It delivers to the 
electric wire from lu to 20 per cent of 
the energy of the coal consumed in the 

"While there is a waste of from 80 
to 90 per cent of energy in changing 
coal to steam, there Is a waste of only 
from 10 to 20 per cent indeveloping 
the power of the steam 

suffocated. The tray of the trunk had 
been lifted out and lay upon a bed. 

With their six boys and lour girls the 
Van Slettes moved here from a farm at 
Beaverville a year ago. Van Slette la a 
teamster and in in good circum.stances. 
The whole family occupies a five-room'. , ,, . - 

The younger children of the family had 
been playing out of doors much of tho 
day, lu»t<»iiing to music and watching tho 
l^it<^ In til.! afternoon the 

martial dl.splay. 

The electric three youngest— Ida, H years old; Ilo.sella, 
current, which, it must be remem- ] aged 6. and Pearl aged li-l.ul the others, 
bered is not a power at all, merely i going into the house to continue their 
taking the power you give it at one j '•omplng. ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ 
place and delivering it at a-f"*'^"^^, | gj^^^j^^.^, ^.^„j, through the and yard 
wastes less in the operation than any : fj^ii^d to i)ring any 
other known transml.ssion agency. After supper was over Mrs. Van Slette, 

"its economy in transmission may according to tiio .^^tory later told by the 
be improved, but probably not much. 



The Inventor, then, who should devise 
new forms of furnaces or boilers that 
would conserve more of the coal en- 
ergy now wasted .would be of the 
greatest possible value to the develop- 
ment of electricity. 

"Suppose that 20 per cent of the 
coal's energy Is now secured — which 
Isn't the case — and that the Inventor I 
have imagined should learn how to 
save 10 per cent more, or 30 per cent 
In all, he would add 50 per cent to the 
power available from the burning of 
what coal the world has left. But the 
inventor who should add another 10 
per cent to the 80 per cent of the 
power given to it which is already con- 
served by the electric Juice, would add 
only one-eighth, or 12Vi per cent to 
the total available power of coal." 

Steinmetz does not think It will ever 
be profitable to use the power of wind- 
mills, developed when there is plenty 
of wind, and storing the surplus cur- 
rent In storage batteries so as to have 
a steady power. 

"The power of the wind is relative- 
ly so weak." said he, "that a vast 
number of windmills, covering much 
space, would be required to develop 
any power worth while, the windmills 
would be getting out of order con- 
stantly and it would cost too much to 
keep tliem in repair. 

"Big storms would 
them, and there would be such long 
calms that the largest practical stor- 
age batteries would fall. The storage 
batteries would be troublesome and 

family, turned her attention to the house. 
She had gone through tlie rooms a dozen 
times, and thought slie had searched 
every nook and corner. 

At last the mother, in a sleeping room 
where was a large, old-fashioned, round- 
ing top trunk of the "Saratoga" variety| 
observed something she had overlooked 
before. The light tray had bnen taken 
from the trunk and was lying on the 

Mrs. Van Slette lifted the lid of the 
closed trunk and saw hor two bablee 
IvlnK on a pillow in the bottom of the 
trunk. Ida, the oldest of the three girls, 
wa.s sitting upright, her head droopin|r 
on her breast. The children w^rc so still 
that Mrs. Van Slette stood l" sympa- 
thetic stillness for an In.stant. Then sne 
put forth her hand and touched Ida and 

^^ontact with the girl's head and the 
lack of response froze the woman with 
horror. The children d.-ad. The 
trunk 18 not self-locking, but it ha« 
clasps that «-aslly might snap and hol4 
It shut against the strcngtn of the chlU 



New York, June 1.— The Associated 
Press today received the following tele- 
gram from the steamer Amerlka. by 
wireless, from President A. J. Cassatt 
often wreck of the Pennsylvania railroad: 

"No truth In rumor referred to la 
your Marconlgram that I intend re- 
signing presidency of the Pennsylvania 
compajif "CASSATT." 


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Vice President. 

















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Secretary and Treasurer. 




Tomorrow opens commiencement 
■week at the Duluth normal school and 
the 36 who will be graduat?«J will crowd 
I,> the center of the stageand receive 
the plaudi ta and boqueta of friends, and 
laat. but not least, their diplomas. The 
commencenienc week opens with the 
baccalaureate sermon which will be 
delivered in the school auditorium by 
Rev. T. H. Cleland. pastor of the First 
Presbyterian church. This will be at 
3:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon and 
will be aiterided by other exercises 
which include the following program: 

Hymn Dykes 

Chorus 'Prayer to the Virgin". Wagner 

Baccalaureate Sermon 

Dr. T. H.Cleland 

Chorus "The Wing of Love My Shep- 
herd Is Gounod 


Thf rest of the week up to Thursday 
noon will be a busy one. The exami- 
nations will begin on Monday and will 
continue over into T^iesday, the alumni 
banquet will be given on Tuesday 
evening at tho Y. M. C. A. rooms, the 
class day program will tako place 
Wednesday morning, and the gradua- 
tion exercises will be held at the school 
on Wednesday morning and Thursday 

At the alumni barujuet on Tuesday, 
evening the list of guo.sts will include 
the senior class, the faculty and the 
alumni. Members of the faculty, the 
alunmi and the graduating class will 
respond to toasts and among those 

, who will speak will be President E. W. 
Bohannon, J. L. Washburn. Miss En- 
sign, Shoesmlth, Miss Violet 
Deblnson and Miss Fenton. 

At the class day exercises on Wed- 
jnasday morning the glee club will give 
i two numbers and the chorus will sing. 
The principal address at the gradua- 
tion exercises on Thursday morning at 
10 o'clock will be given by Prof. F. S. 
Jones, dean of the department of en- 
gineering in the state university. The 
diplomas will be presented by J. L. 
Washburn. Following is the complete 

Chorus— 'Shepherd of Israel, ..Morrison 
Commencement Address — 

Prof. F. S. Jones of the University of 


Menominee Cow Dines on I 

Dynamite and Seems 

to Enjoy It. 

Menominee— A farmer living near 
Menominee reports that recently a 
cow of his ate twenty-three sticks of 
dynamite. He had left the dynamite 
In a pile on a stump, and when he re- 
turned the cow was eating it. He 
stood on the other side of the field ex- 
pecting the cow to blow up. but she 
returned to eating grass, none the 
worse for her strange meal. 

Several head of stock, however, have 
been killed by eating dynamite, which 
they seize with activity on account of 
the salty taste of the paper. When it 
is eaten the dynamite forms a sort of 
gas in the tissues of the ^.nlmai's body 
BO that It swells up until a bursting 
blood ves.^el causes death. 

A. H. Crittenden, representative in 
this region of the R. O. Dun Mercan- 
tile agency, haa just returned from a 

tour of the recently-burned districts 
in Northern Michigan, and says the to- 
tal loss will not amount to more than 
$100,000. Most of the settlers burned 
out were newcomers, and their build- 
ings were of little value. The damage 
to standing timber was not as great 
as first reported. 

Gottlieb Schwittay of Pound, aged 
50 years, while temporarily insane, shit 
himself through the bowels, dying two 
hours afterward. He leaves a large 

Calumet— Summer logging is going 
forward rapidly in the upper peninsula 
pinerie.«i. The Ne«ter estate of Baraga 
has a crew of 100 men in camp three 
miles south of the head of the bay. 
out from L'Anse. cutting, peeling and 
decking logs. Another camp has been 
opened three miles weat of Baraga, 
with a crew of seventy-five men. A' 
Munising company is putting in a 
camp at Sampson on the east branch 
where it will do summer logging. 

The Mueller Lumber company of 
Blaney. Schoolcraft county, is in need 
of twenty-flve men to complete its 
summer logging force. There are 2.500.- 
000 feet of logs on hand to be manu- 
factured. A contract for manufactur- 
ing the C. H. Worcester company's 
shingle and the products has been let 
to W. J. Croge of Gaylord, and he will 
at once begin the erection of a mill at 
Cuslne, Alger county. 

Two new lath mills will be estab- 

lished at the Soo. The machinery has 
arrived. Dunn & Williams are estab- 
lishing a mill at Algonquin, and anoth- 
er is to be erected by Altken & Dennis 
There is sufficient timber available to 
keep the mills running indefinitely. 

Hall & Nevins recently Installed a 
sawm.ill at Chatham on the Marquette 
Si Southeastern railway. 

Large parties of miners fro^m Corn- 
wall. Eng., are arriving in th'e copper 
country. There is an unprecedented 
demand for experienced miners her?, 
and the men from Cornwall, as a class, 
are 'among the best in the world, and 
readily find employment 

Escanaba— After narrowly escaping 
death by falling under the wheels of 
an engine in the yards of the North- 
western road yesterday,Alexander Pet- 
er, a brakeman aged 26. was again close 
to death when an elevator at the Delta 
county hospital dropped for one and 
one-half stories while he was being 
received at that institution. His right 
leg was crushed by the wheels of the 
engine and aside from bruises about 
the body ho escaped Injury by the 
dropping of the elevator. 

Manlstlque. — Manistlq,ue's finances 
have reached such a stage that a loan 
of at least $12,000 is deemed necessary 
to temporarily replenish the contingrent 
and street funds, and with that end In 
view a special election will he held 
June 12th, at the time of the primary 

Song— "Hush Little One".. ..Benjamin 

Miss Mason. 
Chorus— "The Qypsies" Schumann 

• « • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Washburn enter- 
tained for the members of the Senior 
class on Saturday at their beautiful 
home in Hunter's park. About IOC 
guests sat down to dinner; the evening 
was spent in games and dancing. The 
guests Included: Messrs. and Mes- 
dames Smith, Denfeld, Bohannon, 
Strong, Kline, Hubbard, Le Tourneau, 
Campbell, Ulrich; Mrs. Sinclair; Misaes 
Mogford, Noyes. Bell. Ely. Post, Hey- 
W'iod, Guilliard. Home, Bainbridge, 
Shoeamith, Carey, Mason, Eaton, liti- 
slgn, Ho.Hkins, Hopkins, Ober, Okeefc, 
Robinson, Streed. Wright, Anderson, 
Blackmarr, Carlson, Detert. Carlen, 

e'ection for the purpose of securing the 
.sanction of the tax payers for a bond 
issue of $12,000 to pay current expenses. 
A two-thirds vote is required to carry 
the proposition. 

the dakotas 

Five Men Thrown Into 

Minot Jail Charged 

With Robbery. 


Minot— Ely Gagner. E. A. Hoover, Julius 
Martin, Martin Burns and George Smith 
are in the city Jail charged with robbery, 
and it is expected that another charge 
which rarely appears on the blotter will 
be made against them. 

Late Wednesday night a young fellow 
named Ralph Kade. who has been about 
town for some time hunting for work, 
was approached by Smith and asked to 
go down to the railroad yards. At a se- 
cluded spot Kade and Smith were joined 
by three other men. They proposed to 
Kade that he make "easy money" by 

Dolan. Gandeey, Hughes. Swanson.i 

Talboy, Webster. Berry. Carlson., 

Gorman. Houson, Hoyer, Kennedy, 

La Valle, Marshall. Mendleson, Schaf- 

fer, Shaw. Burbank, Tyler, Campbell, 

Murray, Rowe, Shannon. 
« * « 

The Glee Club is busy practicing for 


* • * 

The Glee Club is to have a picnic at 
the school Wednesday afternoon. This 
will be the last meeting of the club. 
; The Glee club has had a pleasant year, 
and all have enjoyed the work ir. 
music. The musical director is Miss 
Mason. The members include Misses 
Hoskins, Hopkins. Ober. Robinson, 
Brown. Flynn, Ive.q. Mitchell, Owens, 
Phelps, Robert Shaw, Talboy, Murray. 

posing as a cripple and begging on the 

When Kade refOsed to enter into their 
nefarious scheme, he was set upon and 
badly beaten. As soon as he could escape, 
he reported the affair to the police, who 
went immediately to the yards and ar- 
rested four men who were hiding In a 
box car. Kade identified one of them 
as the man who had assaulted him. 

On searching the others tJie officers 
found property which they knew to have 
been stolen. It was identified as part of 
the plunder taken from the room of J. A. 
Hutchinson, which had been entered and 
ransacked a few nights ago. 

Another of the men had "phoney" 
jewelry, and another wEis a man who 
lately had been begging with a card 
statmg that he was a miner who had 
been Injured in an explosion. This man 
was a miserable looking specimen of hu- 
manity and appears to have been Injured 
in the back. The officers, however, de- 
clare that his injurle.'i are assumed to 
aid him in his begging. 

Bismarck— Mueller, who was shot on 
Saturday by Joe Lach, Is better and has 
a chance for recovery. 

B. H. Smith, a deserter from Fort Yel- 
lowstone, was arrested in this city. His 
arrest on another charge led to the find- 
ing of letters upon him which disclosed 
his identity. 

The Milwaukee road has driven its 
.«takes for Its Western line through the 
southern part of Hettinger and Bowman 
counties. The survey Is said to be com- 
plete from its starting point in South 
Dakota to the western line of North Da 

In all tli« history of Western North 
Dakota no such extensive rain as the 

Berry, Kennedy, Marshall, Chisholm, 
Taylor. Turnbul,, Schultb, 
Trestoway, Warde, Aitkin, Clark, Sin- 

* * * 

The Seniors had charge of the pro- 
gram in chapel this week. On Men- 
day Mr. Bohannon addres.sed tho 
student. Tuesday Capt. White, an old 
soldier, spoke to the pupils on inci- 
dents of the Civil war. Thursday Mr. 
Bohannon .spoke to the students and 
Miss Minnie Gregory gave a piano 


* * • 

The students and faculty enjoyed a 
well earned rest on Memorial day. 

* • * 

The Seniors entertained the Juniors 
at a picnic and launch ride on Satur- 
day afternoon. The classes met at tlie 

present one has been known. It has 
rained every day but one for two weeks, 
and the country never looked better. At 
the beginning of the wet spell there was 
a dflciency In the average of precipitation 
of nearly 4 Inches since Jan. 1. This has 
been made up and a little to spare, so 
the outlook for a bumper crop was never 


Sioux Falls— James G. Blaine is not 
expected to resist his wife's prospective 
suit for divorce to be filed in the dis- 
trict court here six months hence and, 
on the other hand, she will not ask him 
to pay her any alimony. 

Furthermore, she will not seek to have 
his divorce from his first wife declared j 
void, as has been reported, but instead [ 
is Interested in sustaining its validity as j 
she would otherwise never have been le- j 
gaily married herself. She thinks she 
has ample ground for a divorce without ' 
resorting to technicalities. 

Such, In sulwtance. Is the Information 
given out by Mrs. Blaine in an inter- 
view here, the first she has granted since 
she came a fortnight ago. Immediately 
upon her arrival she employed Peter J. 
Rodge as her attorney, who told h»r that 
It would not do to admit that she was 
here for the purpose of getting a divorce, 
as she must establish in court that she 
came as a bona fide resident. 

Accordingly, she was very chary about 
discussing her plans, predicating her 
statements on the theory that she had 
not decided whether to sue for divorce 
or not. She says she has permanetly 
left the parental roof of Admiral Hich- 
born at Washington. 

aerial bridge at 4, and three launches 
took the party near Allouez bay, wher«i 
a picnic lunch was served. After 
lunch a launch ride around the bay 
wai enjoyed. Those presoni. included: 
Misses Eaton, Carey. Anne, Bremlig- 
in. Brown, Flyn, Hinsman, Holtorf, 
Ives, Kelly, Krey, Leland, McLear, 
Mitchell. OLson. Owens, Pepple, Phelps, 
Robert, Sand, Shaver, Shaw, Ulsru'J, 
Wolfe, Bartz, Chisholm, Keehan. Tay- 
lor, Turn'oul, Wiltse. Gowan, Magner. 
Ober, O'Keef, Roblnsoti. Streed, 
Wright. Berry, Carlson, Dolan. Frost, 
Gorman, Hau.ser, Hoyer, Kennedy, La 
Valle, Marshall, Mendleson. .Schafer. 
Shaw, Anderson, Clackmarr, Carlson, 
Detert, Carlson, Dolan, Gandsey. 
Hughes, Swanson, Talboy. Webster, 
Burbank, Campbell, Murray, .Rowe, 
Tyler and .Shannon. 


or Third and Fourth Class Mail Matter 
Strongly Urged. 

Washington, June 1.— Petitions signed 
by Former Postmasters General John 
Wannamaker. Charles Emory Smith, 
James A. Gary and Thomas L. Jones, 
Chairman Taggart of the Democratic 
national committee, the Columbia uni- 
versity faculty, the Barnard college 
faculty! the Columbia grange of New 
Jersey and numerous others, urging 
passage of the bill for the consolidation 
of third and fourth-cla-ss mall matter, 
as recommended by Postmast-^r General 
Cortel^you In his annual report, were 
submftted to the house today by the 
Postal PrDgress league. 

Copper Range Consolidated Company 
Dividend No. 6. 

At a meeting of the board of dlreo- 
tlrs. a quarterly dividend of $1.25 per 
share has been declared, payable oft 
Monday, July 2nd. 1906. to stockhold- 
ers of record at the close of business 
oa June 7th, 1906. The transfer books 
of the company wil be closed at the 
close of business on June 7th, and will 
be reopened on Monday, July Znd, 





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Duluth Players Have Not 

Got Their Batting 

Eyes Yet. 

Morton Is Most Success- 
ful of the Four 
Pitchers Used. 


from the Minnesota law school this 
year, and in the fall will practice at 
Owatonna with his brother. Leach will 
greatly strengthen the Winnipeg team. 
« • « 
The players on the Hancock team 
have been fined $5 apiece for their 
action in striking and forfeiting the 
game to Calumet. Such disputes hurt 
the standing of the game, and Secre- 
tary Glass was upheld in his action by 
Secretary Farrell of the National as- 
I sociation. 

* * • 

Spanton, the big, hea\-y-hitting base- 
man of last year's Grand Forks team, 
is playing good ball with Rock Island 
in the Three Eye league. He won a 
game recently with a two-bagger in 
the ninth inning. 

* • « 

Sam Meneice is heading the batting 
list of the Winnipeg team, with an av- 
erage of .340. Piper i.« second with an 
average of .324. ^ 

« • • 

Calumet will oi>en a series with Du- 
luth on Monday. If the Sox ran hold 
up their end with the Aristocrats, they 
arc practically assured of beins in the 
race for the pennant, as the Calumet 
is apparently the pick of the Copper 

Country nines. 

« * « 

Winnipeg i.s making every effort to 

strengthen its team, and it will be sur- 


The Mogul Wants to Dic- 
tate to the National 

Giants Stand the Gaff 

Better Than the Chicago 



tovett, the Duluth third baseman, is 
the only man on the Duluth team who 

Is batting at a .300 clip at the prestutjpY'ising if the Maroons are not in at 
time His average, from the unofficial the finish this year, 
figures for all games played up to to- 
day, is .313. 

Barto. the big center fielder. Is sec- 
ond on the list, with an average of 
.280, while Gruebner, the shortstoi/ 
•who was released, is third, with .256. 
Livingston is fourth, with .234, and 
McCormick fifth, with .230. 

O'Dea does not seem to have his eye 
yet. He has not been playing regular- 
ly until the home series, and his aver- 
age Is only .195. although in the games 
played since the team came home the 
Duluth captain has been batting at a 
.315 clip, getting Ave hits out of sixteca 
times up. 

The following table shows the num- 
ber of times at bat. the hits, and the 


Michigan Eleven Already 

Preparing for the 


Ann Arbor, Mich., June 2.— If Coach 

Yost is not met at the depot next fall by 

an exceptionally good bunch of football 

Dercentages of all the men who have ' material, such as has awaited his com- 

played regularly with the team up to i ing the last two years, he will neverthe- 

viAycyx jcB"'"- J less be greeted by an enthusiastic and 

p„» willing crowd. That was assured by the 
.V.J turnout at the meeting called last week 
't'\. i by Capt. Joe Curtis of the '06 varsity 
.2&0 1 eleven. 

■25i>; More than a score of candidates for the 
.2341 team responded to the call. In the group 

played regularly 
the present time: 

Xiovett .... 


Gruebner . 


Adams . . . . 
Ludwig ... 




1130^ were seen Jhe faces of several who have 

Pittsburg, June 2.— The annual meeting 
of the national commission takes place 
in August, but there is little chance 
for the election of a chairman* at that 
time. August Herrmann, the present 
able chairman, will meet opposition. 
President Ban Johnson will have to be 
tatisfied with the man chosen as presi- 
dent of the National league before he 
will vote for Mr. Herrmann, and natural- 
ly Harry Pulllam must have Mr. Herr- 
mann's suDDort before he can fall into 
line for me Cincinnati man, who was out 
for Pulllam's scalp last winter in a 
strong combination with John T. Brush 
and others, who weakened at the last mo- 
ment. ,, _ ,,, „ 
Without a chairman Messrs. Pulllam 
and Johnson would have to be together 
on every proposition to get action. The 
Nathional league has had the advantage 
for three vears of one of their own mem- 
bers as chairman of this Important board, 
and, as a matter of right, should suggest 
that the American league should name 
one of their club owners to fill the posi- 
tion for the next three years.' The 
National league U not built on those 
lines and will ever insist on a shade t He 
be<;t of it. Messrs. Johnson and Pulliam 
are safe men and neither league has any- 
thing to fear from the.<!e officers. \\ ith 
Herrmann's support guaranteed for the 
youthful president, it is believed Ban 
Johnson would enjoy extended honors to 

The Giants and Colts, In the National, 
.while the Cleveland men have challenged 
I the Athletics. Until Cleveland hit Phila- 
delphia it looked like a runaway race. 
The Quaker pitchers failed to stop the 
Cleveland boys-, and it was all off, for 
without the pitchers on edge the Ath- 
letics are not difficult to down. With 
Lajoie in constant form and a staff of 
box men equal to the Athletics, no club 
could match them. The Cleveland men 
are sure of their box men, while the 
Quakers figure that box work will hold 
all comers. „ . , . 

The Quakers should remain first choice 
with fine box men and the prince of man- 

The Giants are badly broken up, and 
vet they are fighting every Inch of the 
way. The Chicago Colts have the playins 
talent, still they must show their worth 
after July to convince me that nothing 
will annoy them. 

Their opportunity is to get away from 
the Giants as soon as possible. It will be 
a case of no let-up and a long, hard drive 
to take that pennant away from New 

The hard strain of handling the team 
Is more than likely to affect the work of 
Chance, and Chicago, like Cleveland, is 
always in a bad way without their leader 
In the game. The Giants are bound to 
have McGraw's assistance at all times 
with a set of ball players not so bril- 
liant as Chicago, but more anxious for 
the hard groveling. A string of losse.s 
will affect the Chicago men more than it 
will the stubborn players of the New 
York club. The good work of Duffy a 
Phillies, and the Improved form of Pitts- 
burg, v.ill keep those teams pegging away 
for an opening. Down in Boston Fred 
Tennev is trying to keep his team out oi" i 
last place, hoping to let Sir James Col- I 
lins enjoy the distinction of leading e 
Boston tailender. Boston never finished | 
the season with a tailender. This year, I 
however, either Tenney or Collins ma> 
carry off the honors, and then resign 
their high-salaried berths. ^,^ 



Boxers From the Anti- 
podes Are Wonders 
in Their Way. 

Stunts That Opened the 

Eyes of Yankee 

Fight Fans. 

ber of others. In England Sandy dc- 
ieated six of their best heavy weights. 
Besides tliese victories, he has boxed 
draws v>-ith Paddy Fenton, Charlie Mc- 
Keever ,Gus Uulilin, Jack Johnson and 
Joe VValcott. Six feet three inches in 
height, weight 2CKJ pounds in condition, 
fast as a light weight, clever at defen- 
sive work, a good right hand and a left 
ihat nobody so far has been able to 
block with an ydegree of success, Fer- 
geson possesses everything that any oth- 
er heavv weight has. Some time ago he 
was nicknamed "The Stubborn Child." It 
is not a misnomer. 

* * • 
Billy Roche, the well-known promoter, 
who is back in the East after sev-eral 
years on the Pacific coast, has Hock 
Keyes, the Australian light weight, un- 
der his management. During the days 
of the Horlon law in New York he was 
quite a factor In the boxing game and 
managed a number of hitrh-class boys, 
among whom were George McFaddon an I 
Tim Callahan. When boxing was stopped 
In the Empire state, he journeyed west- 
ward and took up his abode in San Fran- 
d.^co His vast know^dge of the boxing 
game soon brought him into prominence 
in the West and he refereed many of the 
important fights. Then he .started the 
elub at Cohna, Cal., and also became In- 
terested with Jim Coffroth in several en- 
terprises. He had a nice slice of the 
Britt-Nelson pictures and money wa.s 
coming in fast until the earthtiuake and 
fire devastated the California metropo- 
lis. "Although things are in a rather un- 
settled state In Frisco at present, said 
Roche, "I believe that in less than a year 
first class bouts will again be heid there 
and everyhtlng will be running along 
smoothly for tlie 
there yet if it had 

of a higher standard than ever be- 
fore Is evident from the performances 
which the college oarsmen have been 
giving all spring. There is every reason 
to believe that the crews which row at 
Poughkeepsle will be far more equally 
matched than they were a year ago, 
when Cornell triumphed by a clean 22 
lengths. No better race than that which 
was fought by Syracuse, Pennsylvania 
and Georgetown tor second place last 
year could be desired, but tiie experts do 
not figure on the Ithacans gaining such 
a lefi^ this time. The splendid work of 
the Harvard crews is evidence enough 
that the day of a crim.son triumph is at 
hand. Yale, it is universally acknowl- 
edged, will be lucky indeed to win cither 
of the vaisity races this time. 

.::oy,were seen »ne laces oi several who iia\c . (Cincinnati magnate, who Has grown 
.1^ J \ done star work on the gridiron in the to be a jrreat power in baseball through 




1^(1 two seasons last past— Garrtls, end; Har- 
to,» ry Hammond, end; Clark, half back; 
. Rumnev. subhalf back; Graham, guard; 
.... ., I Clement, who will in all likelihood be 

Morton has been by far the mo^t i^jj.jjigj^„.g cj,nt^,r next fall; Newton, sub- 
successful of the four pitchers used, ■ full back; Magoffin, half back, probably 
having won all four of the games ne next year's quarter; Pierce, subtackle and 
has pitchfil The big auburn hairc"; captain of the scrubs, and Kmbs, sub- 
twirler has been hit freely in every i half back. Chief among the new candi- 
Lorv.L r.ttnhf.d hilt hP kent the saf > i dates were Casey, the Iowa normal col- 
game pitched, t'uj ."e„*'*^P^./"f j";, liege tackle, and "Bill" Coe, the shot- 
ones scattered, and by good head \\ oik JJ^Sj^^^j.^"^ ' 

"We must win that Pennsylvania game 
next fall," said Capt. Curtis. "If we do 


DeMund, Horace L and 

W. H. Daniels Sold for 

Just $105,000. 

Lexington, Ky., Juno 2.— Kentucky 
breeders anticipate that this will be a 
record-breaking year in the sale of 
thoroughbred horses for fabulous prices. 
Never before this early in the season 
have 2-year-olds sold for the prices paid 
and Pulliam, "sv 1th Bah Johnson satisfied jn the last few weeks for De Mund 


Believed Herrera Was 

Hog Fat and Tried 

a Bluff. 

Los Angeles, June 2.— Fistic fans, 

since the Nelson-Henera fiasco, are In 

lighting mood, disgusted, di.scouiaged 

! and dissatisfied. If ever a man 


has succeeded in pulling out a victory 
In every game. 

Treadway has won 
and lost two. One of 

, , . iicAt iciw, oaju K.a.iM>.. Y"'v." T^ • , ' rharut' of the national comn 

two of his games not, all the work done by Manager Baird , ^narg* oi iii« ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^. 

r his defeats was to get us into athletic relations with «he Jj"^ "*'■ . x,vw York abo 

his executive ability. It looks like a 
case of give and take betwen Herrmann 
■ ■ " h Johnson satisfied 
that Pulliam is on the level. Should 
the National league elect Pulliam for 
three years the board woud do well to 
cet Mr. Herrmann's consent for a three- 
year term on the board. With Secretary 
Bruce living in Cincinnati, close to Chair- 
man Herrmann, the work of the commis- 
sion has been well done, and the great 
body of minor leagues will ask for no 
stronger combination than is now in 
of the national commission. 

nor leagues 
about June 12 

New York, June 2.— Few lemons in the 
pugilistic line flave ever come from Aus- 
tralia. At least a score of boxers have 
come to America from the Antipodes, and 
all, with scarcely an exception, have 
made good. Peter Jackson, the giant 
black; Young Qriffo, the cleverest boxer 
in ring history; Paddy Slavin, the Syd- 
ney cornstalk; Billy Murphy, the little 
torpedo; Smiling Tommy Tracey; Dan 
Creedon, who showed American boxers a 
few stunts in landing right-hand jolts 
for the heart; Bob Fitzsimmons, the dean 
of the prize ring; Joe Goddard, the aBr- 
rler champion; eGorge McKenzie, tlie 
cleverest lightwleght of his day; Steve 
0'l>onnell, pronouncod by Jim Corbett the 
cleverest heavy weight since the Queens- 
bury rules have been Ih vogue; George 
Dawson, who reduced the trick of land- 
ing a kidney punch to the highest state I 
of perfection; Australian Jim Ryan, he 
of the ponderous right-hand wallop; Sam 
Fltzpatrlck, the AustraUan Comet; i'oung 

Pluto, Con Riordan, Paddy Gorman, li\ir- j ^;^*"°'"' ".V^, -'J^ ^ "^ coats and worked I 'tYom"' Another Is that Herrera was over 
- •' " for fair, stacking up bricks. It was no i 140 pounds and did not dare get on the 

Llie boxers. I ^o"'" ^iJ^ grilled by public opinion that man is 
hadn't been for tlie ff ""; ; Xuielio Herrera. That Herrera tried to 
quake. Coffroth and I had a couple or ^,^^^ ^„ advantage of Battling Nelson 
big schemes all planned, but the b.g cai-^^^j ^,^^ Pacific Athletic club there seems 
amity upset them for the present, i'eo- ' ^ ^^ ^^ reason to doubt; the scales m 
pie who wern't in San Francisco at the ^^anager McCareys oflice were correct 
time have little idea of the awful scenes ^j^^j, 'p^miny Jacobs handled them. Bat- 
of desolation that followed the quake, titling Nel.son was under weight; he had 
am one of the luckiest men In the world | ^^ reason for not weighing ri, as half an 
to be alive today. When the earthquaUe , ,,^,^„. ^^^^.Y j.e fuiUd to budge the beani 
came, I was in a great large building \ j,^ 131 pt^unds in Barney Blums Turkish 
and the front and side walls of the struc- ! i,athhouse. The Mexican showed through- 

ture fell out, leaving nothing but a mere 
skeleton standing. Every able-bodied man 
was forced to work and it went hard 
with those who refused. Eddie Graney 
and I were standing on the corner one 
day viewing the ruins when we were ap- 
,,,. ) proached by a body of soldiers with bay- 
onets on their guns. 'Here, you fellows 

out that he was not willing to get on the 

It all looks like a deliberate attempt on 
the part of Herrera and his manager to 
prevent him from showing his true 
weight. His atttlude may be figured out 
in many wavs. One way to account for 
it is that Jacobs, his manag«r. thought 

eet "to woVk there In a hurry.' said the , ji would be a big feather in his cap to 
captain, and you can bet we did. _ EddlP j make Nelson concede the weight ques- 

ry I>ally, Arthur Ciipps, Abe Willis, Billy 
McCarthy, Mick Dunn, Jim Hall, and, in 
fact many others, all hailed from Aus- 
tralia and all of them could do something 
worth noticing. The latest arrival, Hock 
Keyes, is no exception to the rule. The 
writer saw his two fights with McGar- 
ry and Young Erne, and lie is all that his 
manager, Biily Roche, has claimed for 
him. He may not be a world's cham- 
pion, but It will take a corking good man 
to beat him. Roche declares he can do 
130 pounds and says he will &Lick as close 

the hamme 

fun,'etther."forThe bricks were as hot a.s | scales and weign in when Nelson f'^ered 
• rs of the bad place and my to fight him at that weight "ad Nelson 

consented to fight at catch weights. U 

is probable that the battler would not 
have lasted four rounds, as when the 
last conference took place in the ticket 

I wouldn't like 

hands are still blistered, 
to go through It again. 

* • 

Thre was a crowd of fight fans sitting 

tell "his" experiences. "I was out on the 
road with Peter Jackson one season," said 

■ of 



^ ,, , . X , IS the great Michigan 

made, the game is chalked up against dinner of the Western championship.' 
Treadway. We've got to make a most creditable 

Not counting this Winnipeg game, showing on Franklin field November IT, 
Krick has won one game and lost one and the most creditable we can make will 
for Duluth, and Ferguson won one and 1 be a winning game" 

lost two during the time he was with 
the Sox. 

Circuit Clippings. 

Sessions has been recalled from 
Winnipeg to rejoin his team mates in 
Minneapolis. The loan of Sessions may 
cost Winnipeg $500 In fines. 
« • * 

Perry Werden, former captain and 
manager of the Fargo team, is play- 
ing first base for Vicksburg in the Cot- 
ton States league. 

• • « 

Lefty Hanson, who was with Supe- 
rior last year, and Hayes, who played 
with independent teams in Indiana, 
have joined the Maroons. Hanson was 

secured in a trade for Pitcher Green. 

• « * 

The Fargo Forum is authority for 
the statement that the second game 
played on the opening day at Winni- 
peg with Grand Forks, has been 
thrown out. as double-headers are not 
permitted without the consent of the 
league, which was not secured. The 
game was won by Winnipeg, and has 
not yet been taken from the standing 
In The Herald, as no official notice 
has been received from President 


• * * 

Hugh Leach, the crack backstop of 
last year's Grand Forks team, has 
Joined the Maroons. He graduated 

Arrangements have been completed for 
a football game between the elevens of 
Cornell and Chicago universities next fall. 
They are to come together on Marshall 
field, Chicago, on November 10. There is 
talk of the Maroons arranging other 
games with Eastern colleges, Princeton 
and Brown having b^en mentioned in 
that connection. In 189S> Cornell and Chi- 
cago played football and Chicago won 
1 7to 6. On account of framing up the 
new rule and consequent uncertainty re- 
garding the continuance of the game at 
several colleges, schedules have been de- 
layed this season, but three of Cornell's 
games are known. 

In addition to the game with Chicago, 
big contests for the Ithacans will be the 
Thanksgiving day struggle with Pennsyl- 
vania and the game with Princeton on 
Oct. 27. The Princeton-Cornell game is 
to be played In New York, probably at the 
Polo grounds. Other prominent dates for 
next season are: Harvard vs. West Point 
on Oct. 20; Yale vs. West Point on Nov. 
3; Princeton vs. West Point on Nev. 10; 
West Point vs. Annapolis on Dec. 1; 
Pennsylvania vs. Michigan ou Nov. 17; 
Yale v«. Princeton on Nov. 17, and Har- 
vard vs. Yale on Nov. 24. 

Epsom, Eng., June 2.— The race for 
the Oaks stakes of 5,000 sovereigns, for 
3- year-olds, one mile and a half, was 
won yesterday by Keystone II. Gold 
Rloch was second and Snow Glory was 
third. Twelve horses ran. The winner 
of Vie Oaks was ridden by Maher, the 
American Jockey. 

i jumped clubs while under suspension 
without pay. This will restore several 
players who were classed as contract 
jumpers. Passing through the outlaw 
country this week I failed to notice the 
enthusiasm they displayed last season. 
This was especially so at Harnsburg. 
where Billy Hamilton Is handling the 
club All want winners. In this combin- 
ation and continually digging deep into 
pockets for cash grows tiresome when the 
team lags In the race. 

Here and there where a few young fel- 
lows with wealthy fathers are willing to 
pay for the funny sayings and good times 
»'.•' — _-. 1 — ;„,. or with lack ot 

Horace E. and W. H. Daniels, this trio 
being sold for a total sum of JlOo.OOO. Here 
is the record: 

eD Mund, ch. c. by imp. Goldflnis'a- 
Gracloslty, by imp. Juvenal. Sold by 
Newton Bennington to Paul J. Ralney, 
Cleveland, Ohio, for $45,000. 

W. H. Daniel, b. c, by imp. Wools- 
thrope-ColIine, by Hanover. Sold by M. 
H Tichenor & Co. to Edward C. Burke, 
Cleveland, Ohio, for $35,W0. 

Horace E., ch. c, by Bannockburn- 
Mlss Lvnah, by Faustus. Sold by Barney 
Schreiber to Paul J. Rainey for $25,000. 

On the actual public showing of Dc 
Mund and W. H. Daniels, the price the 
Cleveland turfmen paid for them is un- 
precedented In the annals of American 
racing, neither ever having won a stake 
tip to the time of their sale at such 
fancy prices. When Ralne^ bought 
Horace E., the Mlsouri-bred colt had a 
brilliant racing record, but both W. H. 
Daniels and De Mund were sold more on 
trial work than actual racing perform- 

Donahue, Either bout would be an at- : ""jf :Q"-'had a prescription. One ot the 
tractive one and should draw a big house, [magician's tricks was to change liquids, 

• • * 
It is doubtful if there is another case In 
the annals of the prize ring like tiiat of 
John H. Fergeson, who sails under the 

soubriquet of "Sandy." Here is without j '"""•y-^y"--jj--;^.i-jjj,^^ until 

doubt one of the greatest heavy weiglits aiong^^ain^y ^^^ ^^.^ ^^.^^^ .^^ ^^^^_^ ^ 

He'd take milk and change it to bud- 
weiscr; switch water into milk, booze 
into ginger ale and so on. This night he 
took his stand on the platform and got 

of the last decade; that Is, as far as 
fighting ability goes, but In no other 
way. He has been fighting eight years, 
and in all those years instead of paying 
attention to the game he took up for a 
livelihood and trying to lx)o»t himself 
along, he has stood in his own light and 
never let a chance slip by to do himselt 
an Injury without taking full advantage 
of it He wouldn't train, the would dis- 
appoint fighters, managers and club pro- 
nioters with a consistency worthy ot a 
better cause, and even when they did get 
him in the ring It was about two to one 
would make one of his miserable 
Now and then he would feel 

man in the audience who has a pint Hask 
of whisky?' he said to the audience, and. 
you can believe me. It was the most 
•solemn and sanctimonious looking group 
of human beings I ever corraled un- 


LacK of Practice Said 

to be the Chief 


New York, June 2.— American play- 
ers who are to go to England to try to 

der one roof. Reminded me forcibly of a r*" " ■" j^^ j j^^^.^^ ^i^j present 

-- - ■ answered hisl""^^'- '■"'^ -^"^ - - -- 

query. Again he propour 

congregation. . N^^^^.'S.dert^e^n'^^^ i holders" of ^^he ' troPhfdo not se^^^^ 

the'mosi rabid silence resigned. 'Well, ; be oversangulne that they «>n. bring 


Breeders seeing the Eastern market this .* ^j ' ^^^^ when he did it was bad news 
irly In such a healthy condition, they U^ jjj opponent. If Fergeson had the 

~ head of J«m Corbett or Kid McCoy he 


of young men not brainy 
ability to make good In first-class organ- 
fzations. Its well enough to jolly the 
game along for a while, and yet no sport- 
fng institution can be perpetuated unless 
the gate money pays the bills. 

Here In Pittsburg they cannot get over 
the awful time the Boston Americans 
gave them a couple of years ago. and. by 
the way, the Boston Americans are still 
miking a lot of talk for the fans. This 
^ a subject, however, I will pass over 
for the present, for the end is not jet 
and Boston has enormous work ahead to 
build up a team from the Present de- 
moralized outfit, from Jimmy Collins 
down Collins was the general, and to 
S?m alone belongs the cred t for the 
work of the Boston club up to date. 

It was the most pronounced failure ever 
known in baseb.all, and yet the attend- 
ancfat the games never flagged, the club 
praying to more people than last season 
Sp to this time. No matter what kind of 
a^ record this once great ball club may 
have from this on. the fact Is plain that 
a new foundation must be laid and a 
brand-new structure at great time and 
expense be built before Boston will again 
enter for the first prize. 

just now the baseball world Is watch- 
ing the leaders in the two major leagues. 

are jubilant over the prospects of big 
yearling sales this spring and summer, 
and thev expect to secure every dollar 
their coits and fillies are worth. There 
are many sensational yearlings to reach 
the market from Kentucky this season, 
though as a whole the crop is short. In 

1904 and early in 1906 there was an epi- 
demic of slipping in various sections of 
the Blue Grass region, and this light- 
ened the production of foals last year, 
especially among the smaller breeders, 
which in several cases nearly had their 

1905 production wi ped out. 

Unknown Friends. 

There are many people who have 
used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and 
Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid re- 
sults, but who are unknown because 
they have hesitated about giving a 
testimonial of their experience for 
publication. These people, however, 
are none the less friends of this rem- 
edy. They have done much toward 
making it a household word by their 
personal recommendations to friends 
and neighbors. It is a good medicine 
to have in the home and is widely 
known for its cures of diarrhoea and 
all forms of bowel trouble. For sale 
by all leading drugi^sta. 

would be the one man in the world who 
has maintained such an absolute despot- 
Ism m the ranks of the heav-y weights 
for the past seven years. He has the 
physical ability to make a great fight 
with Jeffries, but for some unaccount- 
able reason has Just moped along, and 
Instead of being rated up with the top 

notchers. Is today .?"»',/P"«'f If^id " 
oufide chance who "could if he would, 
but who is as unreliable as a March 
wind It is an instance of where a man 
had every chance in the world to gain 
fame fortune and friends by the use of 
Ss t^ented fists, but who let the chance 
Sshfm Without even giving it a nod of 
recognition as it^ sped by. 

It Isn't because Sandy Is shy on physi- 
cal sameness, either, for he has engaged 
in wicked fights, taken a world of pun- 
shment and won out In the end. it is 
^.I^^ npre"sarv to say that he defeated 
^oi* wllcott when that black battle ship 
was filhting in fine form. When one 
koks over a list of Fergeson's perform- 
ances Tn the ring it can be s^een at a 
EhinL-e that he had considerable class. 
Ti^qides beating Walcott, he won vic- 
forles over l"m Fogarty. Dick O'Brien 
Jtwlce> George Byers. Bob Armstrong, 
Tom Carey, Jim McCormick, Klondike, 
Jim GalviiC Charley Haghey and a num- 

said the trickster, 'If I cant 1 it back. The principal reasoii Is the 
Ket"a"pmt of whisky I can't turn it into 1 lack of practice. Our tennis does not 
milk and the trick will have to go by the begin so early as It does on the other 
board. It is impossible to perform this|j,j^g ^^ ^j.,g ocean, and the American 
marvelous feat of le&eraemain unless I .j^^.^ ^^ ^^^ j^gj ^^at they will be 
have a bottle of spirits f urmenti. Ever> - ; v j swing when they are 

^i k"u^5^.rSe '"K 1^ '.VrK ^ upon to p,.y in .ho flra. ot the 

rrt"&nv^L'!:i?ii''yn,i°>?ih;";'i'a,'i^'SS'"rr-bo .me. bu. on the other 
quart do . vvnen^ ^ ^^.^ ^^^ ^,.^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ tolerably certain that the 

ence arose -u^ — — , , , ,...*..—, .- — 

right hand extended and every hand 1 Americans will 
contained a quart bottle of whiky. Catch: - ■ -. - 

any of those Kansas parties wasting 
their time toting around a point. Nothing 
short of a quart for theirs." 


.fvi.iCA.v,-....^ fl"<i better tennis 

weather 'in the early season in England 
than they would if the games were to 
take place later. As spring runs into 
summer in England, the climatic con- 
ditions are more trying to American 
athletes. This has been frequently 
demonstrated in various competitlortte 
in which Americans have entered. So 
it may be that lack of practice may be 
less a bugbear than a heavy, sluggish 
climate, which is desperately hard on 
the American constitution, which is 
accustomed to the dryer air. 

It is the opinion of the national 
champions that only an extraordinary 
brace on the part of the Americana 
could possibly pull them through this 

The Next Bi^ Event on the Program of 
College Sports. 

Philadelphia, June 2.— With the inter- 
collegiate track and field championships 
at Boston and the American regatta at 
Philadelphia, now a part of athletic his- 
tory, the college men are turning their 

eyes toward the two college regattas j^""'" /g^^gyen with the best of prac 
which will bring the athletic year to an y^ • • Crescent courts, he thinks 

?o"?-thf "pou^hkleUrierattr l^n'^Kllhe'y wlll\ardly be up to international 
Cornell! PeKfvania, Colum'bia, Syra-jform. In future years, Wright believes, 
cuse Georgetown and Wisconsin will | only the best results may be hoped for 
compete. On the Thursday following, j^^, ^^ngricans by arranging to play the 
June 2S, Harvard and Yale will nold,. ^j j competitions a month 

their dual regatta at New London on l?"'-'^""*''" ._ 

That both of "these regattas will be 'year. 

later, as was at first scheduled for th« 






Second Contest With Lake 

Linden Called Off in 

Second Inning. 

Dr. Percy Glass Says His 

Team Has Malignant 


a homer. Dolan followed with a double, 
but died on third. 

Vorpagel started the fireworks for the 
baking powder bunch In the second, with 
a safe one. was sacrificed to second, and 
was held there by Edwards, who made a 
sensational catch of Slear's long one to 
center, but he scored a moment later on 
Leahy's fine single. In the fifth, seventh 
and ninth Calumet waa dangerous with 
two on, but never got a man around. 

In Fargo's share of the second, with 
Fitz down, Donovan waited for four that 
were wild, purloined the middle corner, 
went to second on FInnegan's single, and 
home on Moynlhan's boot. 

In the sixth Edwards started with a 
safe one. and Fitz sacrific-d him alo:i<. 
He went to third on a wild pitch, and 
stored on Donovan'3 swell single over 
third. Donovan went to the second ''sta- 
tion on Leahy's paiwed ball, to third on 
Moynihan's infraction, and scored on Fin- 
iK^gan's out to center. 

The score: 


AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 

Mehl, 2b 4 12 5 2 

Strlpp, c 4 110 

Rose, rf 3 112 2 

Dolan, lb 3 1 15 

Kd wards. c£ 4 1 2 1 

Fitzgerald, ss 3 2 11 

Donovan, 3b 3 2 I 1 1 

Xehr. If 4 8 

Fimiegan, p 4 1 1 7 




N. and C. C. Leagae. 


I'layed. Won 

Calumet 13 

Houghton 10 

Duluth 13 

"VN'lnnipeg 12 

Fargo 10 

Grand Forks 8 

Hancock 13 

Lake Linden 13 






32 4 

AB. R. 

Corri^an. rf 3 

Movnihan. ss 4 

i Bufka, 2b 4 

.700 ! Loughlin, cf 5 

.613 ; Vorpagel. 3b 4 

.5« I Mutter, lb 3 

.500 Isiear, If 4 

375 I Leahy, c 4 

8 27 16 

H. PO. 


Rain at Duluth. 
Hancock, 4; Winnipeg, 3. 
Farg'i. 4; Calumet. 2. 
Grand Forks. 1; Houghton. 1. 

Lake Linden at Duluth. 
Houghton at Grand Forks. 
Calumet at Fargo. 
Hancock at Winnipeg. 

Yesterday's game with Lake Lin- 
den was called at the end of the first 
inning, when the players were com- 
pelled to take refuge in the grand 
stand from the rain which drenched 
the field. 

After waiting fifteen •minutes In the 
vain hope tliat it would clear up, the 
game was called, and the fans were 
handed rain checks at the gate. 

The same batteries will probably be 
used in today's game. Krick was do- 
ing the pitching for Duluth, and Kiel 
for Lake Linden. 


"Our hotidoo will be shaken off some 
time" said Dr. Percy Glass, manager 
of the L,ake Linden team. "We have 
been io.^lng our games by small scores, 
and we have been playing in just such 
luck as we had yesterday. 

"We have no license to bo hanging 
around the bottom of the league. I 
have as good batler>'men, and as nice 
an outlield as there is in the league. 
My infield has been wtalc, but this is 
being strengthened. I have signed 
Gruebner for shortstop, and a new 
third baseman named Thompson from 
the Minneapolis American Association 
club. Calligan and Wegman have been 

'If we can once shake off this hoo- 
doo, and strike our gait, w<j won't stay 
at the bottom of the league very long, 
and we'll have a look in on the peu- 
iiant race yet. 

'There is nothing to this talk of the 
teams exceeding the salary limit. All 
of the contracts go through my hands, 
and as far as I know all of the clubs 
are now down to the right salary ba.sis, 
Most of 

Foulkes, p 4 













8 24 10 

Totals 35 

Score by innings: 

Fargo 11000200 

Calumet 110 0—2 

Summ.iry: Earned runs— Fargo, 1; Calu- 
met. 1. Two-base hits— Dolan, Slear, Vor- 
pagel. Home runs — Rose. Bases on balls 
—Off Finnegan, 3; off Foulkes, 2. Strike 
outs— By Finnegan, 1; by Foulke.?, 5. Wild 
pitches — By Finnegan, 2; by Foulkes. 1. 
Sacrifice hit.=i— Dolan, Fitzgerald, Moynl- 
han. Mutter. Stolen bases— Fargo, 3; Calu- 
met. 1. Passed balls— Leahy. Left on 
bases— Fargo, 6; Calumet. 12. Umpire, 
Basaen. Time, 1:31. 

Chicago 44 

New York 42 

Pittsburg 40 

Philadelphia 45 

St. Louis 44 

Cincinnati 44 

Brooklyn 42 

Boston 41 


National League. 


Played. Won. Lost Pet. 



















Philadelphia. June 2.— Inability to hit 
Wilt.««e gave New Xprk an easy victory 
yesterday over Philadelphia. The visitors 
had no trouble In finding the home team's 
pitchers. Score: 

R H E 

New York 2 2 2 0—6 U 

Philadelphia J 0-0 2 1 

Batteries — Wlltso and Bowerman; 
Richie, Duggleby and Dooln. Umpire— 


Pittsburg, June 2.— The Pittsburgs won 
yesterdays game by scoring a run m 
the sixth inning on singles by Nealon, 
Sheehan and Phelps, St. Louis having 
tied the score in its half of the inning. 
Thompson was taken off the rubber after 
the third Inning and Brown waa substi- 
tuted. Score: ^ ^ ^ 

Pittsburg 1 2 1 1 Ox-5 13 1 

St. Louis 4 0-4 8 

Batteries— Lelficld and Phelps; Thomp- 
son. Brown and Grady. Umpire— Con- 


Brooklvn, June 2.— Brooklyn again shut 

out Bostcn at Wa.shington park yester- 

^ .^ , . , day afternoon, winning by a score of o 

the other clubs are carrying j,^ q Donovan's nine played perfectly in 

eleven men, but Duluth is probably 
paying lier players a little more. 

"It Is possible that some of the man- 
agers are handing their player.s a little 
extra money on the side, but I don't 
believe IL 

"The welfare of the league depends 
largely on the enforcement of the sal- 
ary limit. Of course a $2,000 team will 
l)eat a Jl,00<3 team, but the smaller 
towns in the circuit can't afford to pay 
i2.0t». Duluth and Winnipeg and Cal- 
umet might support higher priced 
ttams. but the smaller towns can't do 
it. and if the circuit is to be maintain- 
ed as it is at present, the clubs have 
got to all live up to the regulation In 
this respect." 


Game With Houghton Is Called on 
Account of Darkness. 

Grand Forks, N. D., June 2.— (.Special 
to The Herald.)— The game with 
Houghton was called at 6:30 o'clock, 
owing to the North Dakota-South Da- 
kota field meet. There was the larg?st 
attendance since the opening game on 
the home grounds. 

Barry was In great form, and allow- 
ed but one hit, striking out twelve men, 
in the seven inning.s. The game was 
called at the end of the seventh on 
account of darkness. 

Ott wa.=i laid up with a broken finger 
received in the Winnipeg game on May 
li>, and Captain Conlny did good work 
behind the bai. 

The score: 

R H E! 

Houghton 1 0^1 3 2 

Grand Forkg 10 0—1 1 1 

Summary: First base on balls — oflf 
Barry 3; off Geinicks 3. Left on bases 
— Grand Forks 4; Houghton 5. Struck 
out — Geinicke 5: Barry 12. Hit by 
pitcher — Steverding 2; Geinicke 1. Um- 
pire, Ruddcrham. 


Hancock Wins First Game of the Series 
From Winnipeg. 

Winnipeg. June 2.— (.Special to The 
Herald.) — In a ver>- close and Interest- 
ing game her« yesterday, Hancock de- 
feated the Maroons by the score of 4 
to 8. The result was in doubt until the 
last ball had been pitched. 

the field, and Stricklett's pltcning at all 
stages had the tail-enders worried. 
St^ore: RHE 

Boston OOOOOOOOO-O i 4 

Brooklyn 1 3 1 U x— 5 10 

Batteries — Lindaman, Wltherup and 
Ne. dham; Stricklett and Bergen. Umpires 
— Carpi'Uler and Joiinstone. 

American League. 

Playtd- Won. 

New York 38 

Cleveland 35 

Philadelphia 39 

St. Louis 40 

Detroit ....36 

Chicago 36 

Was^hington 39 

Boston 40 







Who Arranged the Peace Compact That Ended the Western Turf War. 


Aristocrats Are Defeated in Close and 
Weil Played Contest 

Fargo. N. D., June 2.— tSpeclal to The 
Herald.)— Calumet, the league leaders, fell 
before Fargo last night in a splendidly 
playetl game, the feature of which waa 
the brilliant fielding of Rose of Fargo. 
Rose also distinguished himself with a 
homer and Edwards of Fargo got a hand 
by a sensational catch in the second. 

Be«aij.«ie of th«- circiis, the game was 
not called until 6 o'clock. "Billy Bounce" 
Foulkes was the offering sent up by Calu- 
met against his old teammates. Jimmie 
wanted the game, for c»rlaln sentiment"? 
he bore the managem«;nt, and he was 
Siven the_^lad hand by a large local con- 
tingent, who admire the fat boy. 

Whirling honors between F'innegan and 
Foulkes were fairly well divided, though 
Finnegan kept his hits scattered a t»irte 

Calumet started like a winner in the 
first. Jack Corrigan. well known on this 
s«1e of the league, singled. He was 
pushed to second by Moynihan's neat 
iacrliiclal offering, and went to the third 
corner on Bufka's infield oat. With 
Loughlin up. Finnegan made a wild pitch 
on which the .son of Erin scored. 

In Fargo's first, with two down. Rose 
<lid unkind things to his old pal and 
planted one right on the trade mark for 

St. Louis, June 2.— St. Louis celebrated 
its return home from the most success- 
ful Kastern trip in its history by defeating 

Detroit, 4 to 1. Score: „ tx t:< 

xv XI K 

.St Louis 00000 3 1 Ox— 4 S 1 

Detroit 10 0—1 7 2 

Batteries— Jacobsen and O'Connor; Don- 
ovan and Payne. Umpires— Connolly and 


Chicago, June 2.— Hard hitting by Cleve- 

alnd. coupled with a pair of errors by the 

local Americans, gave the visitjrs >e3- 

terday's game, 3 to 2. Score: n n V 

Chicago 1000100 0-2 7 2 

Cleveland 3 0-3 S 2 

Batteries— Altrock and Hart; Rhoade.s 
and Bemis. Umpire— Sheridan. 


New York, June 2.— The New York 
Americans ran away from Philadelphia, 
winning their tenth straight game, and 
lumping into first place yesterday. Hard 
hitting by the home team and poor field- 
ing by the visitors combined to make It 

an easy victory. Score: ^y xs xr 

K rl t% 

Philadelphia 00001000 1—2 7 7 

New York 5 2 10 2 0-1010 2 

Batteries— Coakley and Powers; Ches- 
bro and Kleinow. Umpire— O'Loughlin. 


Boston, June 2.— Washington won the 
first of two games here yesterday. 4 to 
0, while Boston took the second. 12 to H. 
Patten pitched m.asterly ball in the earlier 
game and his support was perfect. Ralph 
Glaze, the former Dartmouth football 
and basel)all stir, pitched the second 
game for Boston and was not compelled 
to exert himself, as the local players 
piled up an overwhelming lead in the first 
inning on a combination of hits and 
errors. He weakened toward the end, 
however, and Young was put in to make 
the game absolutely safe. Score: 

First game- R H e 

W.ashlngton 1 1 1 1--I 6 

Boston 00000000 0-0 7 

Batteries— Patten and Kittredge; Harris 
and Peterson. Umpires— Connors and 

Second game— t* tt p 

lioston 9 10 00200-1213 4 

Washington 2 000 0060-S 9 5 

Batteries— Glaze, Young and Armbrus- 
ter: Smith, Sudhoff and Hayden. Um- 
pires—Hurst and Connors. 

American Association. 

Played. Won. 

Toledo 38 

Columbus 44 

Kansas City 41 

Milwaukee 30 

Minneapolis 39 

Louisville 39 

St. Paul 38 

Indianapolis 41 




and loose fielding by St. Paul gave Mil- 
waukee an easy victory yesterday by 
a score of 7 to 2. Curtis was invincible 
until the eighth. The feature of the 
game was the fielding and batting of 
Danny Green, Score: 


Milwaukee 3 2 2 x-7 7 1 

St. Paul 11-2 G 6 

Batteries— Curtis and Roth; Coy and 
Drill. Umpire— Owens. 


strange and weird are the ways of 
the anvil chorus in fandom. 

Proper and right-minded fans have 
been known to become disgruntled at 
the color of a uniform, or at tlie shade 
of a player's hair. 

The anvil choriis in Duluth is quite a 
large and noticeable body, and the bet- 
ter ball the team plays, the louder be- 
come the Icnocks. 

Down In Minneapolis they have the 
most enthusiastic bunch of fans In this 
part of the country. The further the 
team falls behind, and the more di.sor- 
ganized its playing, Uie more the fans 
root, but woe betide the Duluth player 
that makas a misstep wlien the Sox are 
losing. ^ ^ ^. 

The truth of the matter is that the 
Duluth fans have been spoiled. They're 
hard losers. For two years the Sox 
have swept everything before them and 
won hands down, and now when we 
strike a team once in a while that uses 
It a little roughly there is a howl that 
goes up to the skies. 

As a matter of fact Duluth has a 
much better team than it had last sea- 
son, and perhaps as fast a bunch as 
the famous team of 1904, which bank- 
rupted the club for two years. The 
Sox are playing good ball, are standing 
a good third in the pennant race, lead- 
ing the western teams, and if the 
weather man will just turn off the Juice 
for a few days and let the grounds get 
into some kind of condition, they will 
show the fans some of the best ball 

ever seen in Duluth. 

• • • 

The morning paper calls attention to 
the fact that if one of the Duluth's ten 
players got sick, they would have to 
forfeit the game, as the rules provide 
that 4en must be in uniform. That's 
easy. Artie could get one of half a 
dozen of the faithful down from the 
grand stand, dress him up and let him 

play a thinklr.g part on the side lines. 

« » • 

Dr. Percy Gl^ss says that his team 
is being followed by a hoodoo. Good! 
If the Giants and the Aristocarts were 
winning ail those games from Lake 
Linden on their merits it would be time 
for Artie to begin a still hunt for some 
National leagrue castoffs. 

• • V 

The Sox have played four games on 
the home grounds^ and won three of 


• • * 

The regatta which will be held here 
July 13, will be oneof the biggest events 
in aquatic sports ever held at the Head 
of the Lakes. It is possible that ar- 
rangements will be made to have the 
finish opp«jsite the White City, Instead 

of opposite the club house. 
» ♦ • 

"Ollle" Anderson, the auburn-haired 
umpire, came in for a lot of kidding at 
the hands of the members of the three 
Copper country teams, who had seats 
in the grand stand at Thursday's game. 
Ollle's work so far this year has been 
good, and the fans have no kick com- 
ing on it. The only room there seems 
to be for improvement is on bails and 
strikes, where he apparently guesses 
wrong at times. But then his guess is 
as good as that of the occupants of the 
grand stand, and more likely to be 


• » • 

Krick, the pitcher, inflelder, outfielder 
and mascot of the Duluth team, is one 
of the best all-round players in the 
league. He can go behind the bat, if 
necessary, and plays every position 
on the team equally well. He is also 
handy with the willow, and has a spit 
ball that looks promising. The fans 
are anxious to see him given more of 
an opportunity in the box. 

and western clubs in the legaue did 
not show any one sided condition of 
affairs. Hancock beat Winnipeg, and 
Calumet was beaten by Fargo, the 
other two games being unfinished. 
« • « 
The high school track meet is being 
held today. The high school students 
will have to exert themselves if they 
want to make a better showing than 
the grade school pupils at their meet, 
held last month. 


Irisurcd by the Agree- 
ment Signed by the 

Cincinnati, June 2.— The turf war in the 

West is over. • Hail to the peacemaker, 

Congressman Joseph I... Rhinock. La- 

tonia will conduct an independent meet- 

The clash between the American Turf 
association and the Western Jockey club, 
which haa existed for Sixteen months, is 

The conflict which caused adverse leg- 
islation Tn Missouri and Tennes.see and 
closed the race courses in Illinois is no 

The fight for supremacy for turf gov- 
ernment in the West, which threatened 
to cause more adverse legislation, and 
threatened to break away every one but 
the wealthy track owners. Is all over. 

Owners, trainers and breeders could 
only see bankruptcy afKad until Mr. 
Rhinock stepped into the breach and set- 
tled the affairs. 

The end camo quicWy, almost too fast 
for the majority to coniprehond how it 
was possible, but the^BgBt is all off and 
the documents signed and filed away. 

The document in question is an agrree- 
ment between Joseph L. Rhinock and 
Louis Cella which wipes out the outlaw 
rule down the line, divides the dates 
where both sides have race courses and 
enforces the forfeit list and gives recog- 
nition to the rulings imposed for fraudu- 
lent practices. In addition it provides 
for throwing open the gates of I^atonia 
to all horsemen. 

That means that the American Turf as- 
sociation and the Western Jockey club 
will both go ahead until some dav when 
the Western turf will be reunited under 
one head. It will then be made the 
right sort of a turf governing body, and 
it will bo neither this man's nor that 
man's organization. The biggest and 
best men on the Western turf will be 
placed In charge of the affairs, men 
whose word is their bond, and then, and 
then only, will the Western turf be on a 
firm footing and deserve the patronage of 
the people "who are." 


Toarnament Contests Are 

in Progress at Nortli- 

land Country Club. 

Sixteen Golfers Entered 

in First Round for 

Club Championsliip. 

Play in the first round of the cliam- 
pionship contest, and also in the first 
round of the second flight, will be be- 
gun today at the grounds of the 
Northland Country club. 

The qualifying round in the cham- 
pionship contest was played on Decor- 
ation day. All of the members who 
had entered played over the course, 
and tlio sixteen having the lowest 
scores wore entered In the first round. 
They will play down against each 
other for the championship of the club. 
The drawings for the first round Is as 

Hopkins vs. Bagley. 

Walker vs. Miller. 

Hoopes vs. Clark. 

Crosby vs. Pressentln. 

Ames vs. House, Jr. 

House vs. Waite. 

Alexander vs. Cutler, Jr. 

Towne vs. Hcgardt. 

These eight games should be played 
off before tonight, and the eight win- 
ners will then be drawn against each 
other in the second round of tlie con- 
test. The fliials will be reached early 
next week. *■ 

In the second flight the drawings for 
the first round are as follows; 

Niblock vs. McLennan. 

Dalrymple vs. Farmer. 

Wells vs. Draper. 

Brewer vs. McLaren. 

Ihese four games will be t)layed to- 
day, also, and the finals should be 
reached by Monday. 

Tonight will "be a gala night at the 
club. It Is the first fine, warm day of 
the season, and dinner will be served 
in the new cafe, as usual. 

Monday the drawings for the ladies' 
championship tournament will be made, 
and play will be begun Monday after- 
noon in this evenL 


Sport Was s Feature of Greek Politics and Re/ig/ofi- 

Tlie AtlileUc Carnival Was the Real 

Hellenic Constitution. 

KANSAS CITY, 5; MINNEAPOLIS, 3 City. June 2.— Swann won the 
game yesterday with a clean single in 
the fifth which scored two men. Min- 
neapolis played ragged ball. Score: 


Kansas City 2-0 3 x— 5 11 1 

Minneapolis 2-0 1-3 9 4 

Batteries— Swann and Sullivan; Cad- 
wallader, Gehring and Shannon. Um- 
pire— Egan. 

Milwauee. June 2.— Opportune hitting. 

McCormick, the right fielder of the 
Duluth club, is one of the heaviest hit- 
ting players in the league. When he 
connects with the l>all. it travels, and 

all of his hits are long drives. 

• • • 

The work of Summers at short, has 
surprised and delighted the fans who 
saw him in Thursday's game, and the 
one inning played yesterday. Of course 
it is impossible to judge a player from 
one game, but if he holds the pace he 
has set for himself, he will prove one 
of the most valuable members of the 


• • • 

The first games between the ea3tem 


Now Haven, Conn., June 2.— The im- 
pression is .settling down on Yale that It 
is to be an off year in Yale athletics. 
All that is now claimed out of the school 
year is the football championship which 
Tom Shevlln's men won for the Blue. 
The basketball, hockey and now the 
track championships have all been lost, 
the track sea.son closing last Saturday 
Willi the inter-colleglates and leaving Yale 
stranded with the loss of the Yale-Har- 
vard dual meet. 

Baseball has the floor at Yale just now 
and will be the center of attraction. 
The Harvard and Princeton series begin 
today, when the Tigers come loere, and, 
till the Harvard maaches, which mark 
commencement week, close the season, 
Yale will battle with her championship 

Yale's baseball plans have been upset 
by the crippling of her star battery, 
Jackson and Chapin. who won the inter- 
collegiate ctiamplonship for the team last 
year. They have not been right all the 
year, and the fact that Yale waa licked 
by a margin of one run In eight runs 
shows how they have- been missed. 

It is now certain that neither can play 
in the opening Princeton match here to- 
day. A freshiiian battery. Parsons and 
Wylie, has been picked to replace them, 
and there Ls little doubt that ft will show 
typical freshman unsteadiness. Parsons 
is a brother of Ell Parsons, Yale's half- 
miler, wiiose Olympic games trip smashed 
track team hopes. He prepared at Law- 
rencevllie academy, where he was not 
even first string pitcher, but Coach Billy 
Lush has developed him, taught him a 
new technique and hung on nlm Yale's 
hopes for a baseball championship. All 
the other pitchers are out of form, 
Jackson and Meyer with a lame arm 
and Pratt with general ineffectiveness. 
Parsons is lank and light, but he has 
speed and quick breaks to his benders, 
and if he can keep his head, Yale has a 
fighting chance to win. Wylie was foot- 
ball halfback till Injured last fall. He 
weighs 180 pounds and is a heavy bitter, 
but is woefully weak on foula. 



tienry Wtiigham Tells of 
Playing in Many For- 
eign Countries. 

To have played golf In China, India, 
Persia, Turkey and France, in addi- 
tion to Great Britain and America, is 
probably the experience of but one 
golfer in the world— Henry James 
Whigham, This comparatively young 
man, who in 1896 and 1897 won the 
championship of the United States, has 
doubtless played more nations of the 
Orient and Occident tliau any other 

Mr. Whigham, since his victory in 
the amateur championship at Wiieatoii 
in 1897, in the semi-finals of which hi 
had downed the dreaded Douglas, has 
won fame as a war correspoiident in 
Cuba, first, and later in South Africa 
during the Boer war. 

"I did not see much golf in Soutli 
Africa," says Mr. Whigham, "because, 
you see, we were rather busily en- 
gaged otherwise. But I was given 
something of a thrill one morning to 
find a check on the battlefield of Mod- 
der river. The district is a great re- 
sort for the Kimberley people, and it 
happened that that part of the en- 
gagement waa fought on the links. 

"Odd that I should be reminded of 
the game in that way, wasn't it? But 
as a matter of fact, there is no coun- 
try nowadays where one may not find 
something of golf. However crude the 
course may be, they are there — the 
Brltion, as has often been said, carries 
his sports with him as well as his other 

"I did not go back to London for 
two years, and after the South Afri- 
can war went to China. At Shanghai 
there Is a good course of nine holes 
laid out on turf within the race course. 
There are also links at Hankow, six 
hundred miles up the Yang-tse-Klang, 
and the foreign residents of Pekin 
have a course there, but they play al- 
most entirely In summer; as I was 
there in winter, I did not go out. 

"In the late fall of 1902 1 went to In- 
dia, and arrived in Calcutta in time to 
lake part In the tournament for the 
championship of India. I had no clubs 
with me and ixtught a set. The large 
number of English residents in India, 
of course, means that there must be 
excellent golfers there, and this I founJ 
to be the case. I lasted to tiie semi- 
finals, when I was put out by Mr. Mac- 
beth of the ,3.oyal Liverpool Golf club 
of Holyoke, a player of considerable 

"At Bushlro, on the Persian gulf, 1 
played over a laid out by the 
British residents," says Mr. Whigham. 
"At Bagdad, or rather in a suburb of 
that city, about two or three miles out. 
the colony had a club with, 
say, a dozen members, and I went out 
to play over their course. 

"The links are laid out on the ruin£5 
of one of the cities built by one of the 
old Assyrian klng.<», possibly on the 
site of Ctesiphon, and it was rather a 
novel experience to dig up a piece of 
pottery 2,000 years old with every iron 
shot. I do not remember having seen 
any cuneiform Inscriptions upon these 
bits of pottery, but had I stayed longer 
I might. 

"Teheran, too, has a course, but I 
did not play there. 

"From Persia I went across the Cau- 
casus to Constantinople. While there 
I played on the outskirts of the city, 
on a plain called Ak-Midan." 

Mr. Whigham was one of the colony 
of Cannes residents who played against 
the team from Great Britain, and ha 
lart^er led tJie Cannes team In its match 
agalnat the British team at Hoylake. 
In the ihatch at Cannes he was pitted 
against John Graham, Jr., whom he 
defeated easily, but at Hoylake he was 
up against "Johnny" Ball, who, on his 
home course, beat him. 

Carlyle said: "Make yourself an 
honest man, and then you may be sure 
that there is one rascal less In the 
world." Also— read The Herald ads. 
and you may be sure that there Is one 
less "easy rnark" In the world. 

The great success of the fourth of the 
new series of Olympic, or Olympian, 
games in Athens during the latter part 
of April will soon come to t>e known as 
a monument in the history of the renais- 
sance of athletics and, at the same time, 
in an age in which the sportsmen of 
America are "having a time of it" to 
find a safe place to pull off their cock 
fights, their prize tights and their horse 
races, it probably heralds a new era in 
sports, says the Cincinnati Enquirer. 

In the Olympian games just ended 500 
picked athletes from Europe and Ameri- 
ca were assembled in Athens to contest 
for prizes, and thousands of visitors from 
their respective countries were on hand 
to witness the most glorious spectacle in 
modern Greek history. . SuccssCul athletic 
festivals have been held, of course, be- 
yond the boundaries of Greece, but they 
were not, and could not have l>een, Olym- 
pic. That was proved by the failure of 
the second of the new series in Paris in 
li)00. Olympic games, on Hellenic lines, 
are next to unthinkable on foreign soil. 
In 1900, after the Greeks had been worst- 
ed in war with the Turks, the Greek 
politicians flattered themselves that the 
International sport In Paris would en- 
gage to them the attention and sympathy 
of the world in their scheme to succeed, 
at least in part, to the heritage of the 
Turkish empire and the revival of the 
great games on international lines awak- 
ened hopes nearly all too bright at last. 

The intimate relation of sports to poll- 
tics In Greece is alluded to as grotesque 
by the editor of the London Daily Tele- 
graph, but that American sports are 
sometimes dependent on politics and the 
American politician sometimes dependent 
on sport is well known to all voters and 
may be said to be a Hellenic element in 
cur civlliaatlon. But the Olympian 
games of the ancient past were as inti- 
mately bound up with the religious life 
of Hellas as with the political life of the 
(Jreek states and cities. Their origin was 
religious and, to stretch the meaning of 
words, they may be said to have been 
the constitution of united Greece &o far 
as the Greek states ever attained to unity 
of action and purpose. The month in 
which thv-y were held was a holy month. 
If war was on the calling of the games 
caused a truce for four weeks. In the 
old days the games began at sunrise and 
continued until sunset, and they lasted 
five days. The recent games lasted ten 
days, but only half of each day was de- 
voted to the sport. 

The importance of the Olympian games 
to the ancient Greeks can be measured 
only by a glance at the Christian and 
the Hellenic calendars. The Greeks, for 
instance, reckoned their time from the 
date of the first Olympian game. We 
reckon our time with reference to the 
birth of Christ. Whatever event trans- 
pired before the birth of Christ is chron- 
icled with numerals before or aJ'ter the 
familiar letters B. C. 'Whatever event 
has transpired since His day is chroni- 
cled with numerals before or after the 
equally familiar letters A. D.. Anno 
Domini. What the birth of Christ is and 
was to Christendom the first Olympian 
games were to the Hellenes. The Greeks 
made of the games a religion. They 
spiritualized them and made them part 
of their religious practices. In this con- 
nection it is interesting to observe that 
G. Lowes Dickinson, in an essay on "The 
Hellenic Note In Modem IMvilizatlon," 
enters an earnest plea for the spirituall- 
zation of modern athletics. The value of 
the spirituallzation of sports and ath- 
leics can be estimated by the reectfllon 
that the chief antagonism of sports to- 
day emanates from clerical circles. 

The Olympian games. In addition to fur- 
nishing the Greeks an event with which 
to reckon time, was the bond of the only 
political unity and hegemony they ever 
enjoyed. The states and cities, or polls, 
of ancient Hellas were never actually 
united politically. They could agree on 
no constltvition like our own. although 
they did at various times form political j 
leagues for mutual defense, and the 
most noteworthy of which were the 
Achaean and Aetolian leagues, political 
federations organized for the purpose of 
freeing the states partlj' to them from 
the dominion of Macedonia. While these 
and other leagues served certain politi- 
cal and martial purposes tbe.v by no 
means served the purpose attained by 
the Greek faith and glory In the Olym- 
pian games, which, as said in the fore- 
going, gave to every and all Greek states 
and cities their only positive hegemony. 

These reflections about the ang^ent 
Olympian games and the relation of 
politics and religion are suggested by the 
cable dispatches that the American and 
British entries in the Olympian games 
recently held in Athens came away with 
more prizes and laurels than the con- 
testants from any other country, and the 
news Indicates that the Americans and 
Britons, in the athletic sense, have be- 
come more Hellenic than other nations, 
in other words, that the Hellenic revival 
in America and England is keyed more 
accurately to the dominant note which 
Q. Lowes Dickinson lias sounded tlian 

We have not j'et acquired the habit of 
reckoning time from and to the Olympian 
games, and it is not at all likely that 
these modern Olympic festivals of sport 
shall ever necessitate a revision of our 
calendar, but the importance of the 
Olympian games to modern civilization 
cannot be doubted. 

That the Olympian games have given 
a new direction to sports is evident from 
the fact that the sporting editors the 
world over have opened wide their pages 
to the chronicle of the games from day 
to day; that thousands and thousands of 
dollars have been spent to train and send 
the finest young men from all enlightened 
countries to Athens to contest for the 
prizes; that kings, queens and princes 
have graced the stadium with the 
"poetry of their pre.=ience" during the 
running and wrestling; that the editors 
of the greatest and lowliest dailies in 
the world have been inspired by these 
contests to discourse of them in their 
editorial columns; that the weeklies, in 
addition to the dallies, have given up 
whole pages to the pictorial story of 
the games; that they brought together in 
Athens the wit, wisdom, glory, culture 
and beauty of modern nations, and la.'st, 
but not least, that these games will be 
repeated four years hence, perliaps on 
a larger and grander scale than ever 
before; that they will grow in importance 
and popularity, and that, to venture a 
guess, they may eventually afford the 
positive basis of a world hegemony, 
which Is the aim and ideal of the inter- 
national peace conferences and The 
Hague undertaking to establish, in the 
same way that these selfsame games 
were the basis of a kind of political con- 
federation in the pRst. 

This may be a. high ideal to set for the 
sports and athletes of today, but it is 
one to which they might well address 
their attention in order to elevate sports, 

standing in Olvmpia. The sacred groT* 
called the altls, ^ ' > feet long and 3.000 
feet broad, was the actual scene of the 
ancient games which were lield in 
Athens. The plowshare now passes 
through this one-time sanctified soil, 
and the fragments that the plowmai) 
turns up bear witness of the ancient 
magnificence of the sport. 

W hile the Olympian revival has suc- 
ceeded to engage international atten- 
tion many features of the Olympian 
festivals remain to be developed. One 
missed in the stadium in Athens the 
philosopher with his new doctrine to 
expound; the poet with his new ode to 
read to an anxious public; the soph- 
ists with their rhetoric on mirals; the 
musicians with the Ij're and the flute 
and other unique elements which con- 
tributed to make the site of the ancient 
games the lyceum In which the wit, the 
wisdom, the wealth and power of ttio 
then civilized world was wont to con- 
gregate. These features may come lat- 
er and they may not, but that interest 
in sports has been doubled by tho ro- 
naissance of the old festival In honor 
of Zeus cannot be doubted. That this 
Interest will continue to grow is the 
verdict of Octavo Usann" who, taking 
as his theme the statement that "In 
twenty years nobody will read books." 
says in a contribution to La Grands 
Revue, Paris, that outdoor life and ath- 
letics is breeding a positivism in which 
men have neither the time nor the care 
any longer to cultivate the Indoor artSw 


By J. Phillpot Witham. 

(Copyright, 1900, by Joscnh B. Bowles.) 

Yes. they had quarreled this time. He 
had called twice, and each time she had 
refused to see him. What had made her 
so perverse! Madge's big brown eyes 
brimmed over with tears. 

Now she could not go to Mrs. Abbott's 
fancy dross party. For slie and Jack 
Cartwrlght were going together and 
had planned the costumes they should 

After some indecision she resolved to 
go after all. She would persuade her 
cousin. Amy Slater, to exchange cos- 
tumes with her. (.4my. she remember- 
ed, had greatly admired her Gibsy 
gown.) And dressed in her cousin's Glr- 
ton costume, perhaps she might even 
dance with Jack, unknown to him. 

To take pen and ink was the work of 
a moment; and after several attempts 
a letter was produced, of wliich the fol- 
lowing is an extract: 

"—I know you will do as I wish, dear 
Amy; and the Gipsy costume would suit 
you splendidly. I feel I simply cannot 
wear it now. after Jack and I have 
quarreled— you will understand, won't 
you dear? So if j'OU could let me hav* 
your Girton costume in exchange, I 
should be ever so much obliged—" 

To which a voluminous reply was rs- 
ceived. the substance of which was: 
"Certainly, dear." 

to which perhaps they must Queen, you know." 

The night of the dance arrived In due 
course. But to two people, at least, the 
previous twenty-four hours seemed the 
longest they had ever, ever experienced. 
The hall was in a blaze of light. The 
masked dancers, in their gay costumes 
made a veritable kaleidoscope of color. 

Madge, masked, and completely dis- 
guist»d In her borrowed Girton cap and 
gown entered with her aunt .md cou- 
sin, the latter wearing Madge's Olbsy 
Queen costume. 

Jack had plajined to wear a Charles 
II. costume. She caught sight of him 
at once. Her heart beat wildly .as the 
Merry Monarch, with barely a glance, 
passed the Gipsy by. Had it ffone so 
far as thls'^ Was she nothing to Jack 

A tall Monk came towards them In the 
meantime .and bc^ed a dance of Amy. 
Leaning lightly on the Monk's arm. her 
cousin joined the throng of merry dan- 
cers. The next moment Cliarles IL 
stood before her. "May I have the 
pleasure of this dance?" ho said. 

The little Girton Girl whirled bliss- 
fully round in the arms of the lullllant 
Charles 11. A^'ns .she not with her Jack, 
she said to herself, as she gave her 
companion's arm just the least suspio- 
ion of a squeeze. And yet iio.w cold he 
seemed. But, how could he know who 
she was? 

Should she raise her mask? She de- 
cided she would not. At present it 
sufficient to find lierself again with 
him, even under these strange circum- 
stances. Perha»^- ho would detect her, 
even under her disguise. 

But the music came to a close, and 
Charles II. calmly brought his partner 
back to lier friends, and resigned her 
to the Monk, who claimed her for the 
next dance. 

"Would you rather sit this out?" sug- 
gested the Monk, notlcln*' his compan- 
ion's dejected air, and secretly rejoicing 
at her reply that she would much prefer 
to do so. 

For Madge all tho joy had gone out 
of the even!n°'. How she had hoped 
that during the dance Jack would rec- 
ognize her! She blushed even now at 
the thought of the encouraging words 
she had said to him. which he h.nd par- 
ried with a light laugh. Still if ho had 
not recognized her, there was a cer- 
tain amount of consolation in the fact 
that her Jack had not attempted to flirt 
with an unknown girl. She grasped at 
th.Tt straw of comfort. 

The Monk led her to a co«y secluded 
corner, and they seated themselves. 
Madge roused herself with an effort 
and lookp-i •>» her companion. 

"Miss Slater." he commenced, pulling 
off his mask. "I have been seeking for 
an interview with you all the evening." 

Madge gasped and stared wildly at 
her companion. What did it all ineanT 
She looked away to where Charles IL dancing— indeed she had been fol- 
lowing the gay figure with her eyes all 
the time— and again at the Monk. 

There could be no doubt .about It- 
Jack was by her side. Apparently she 
.and Amy were not the only ones who 
had exchanged costumes! 

But how dare Jack seek an appoint- 
ment with Amy Slat<r! He had been 
looking for her for the whole evening, 
had he! She clenched her liands hard. 
She would keep her idenity secret and 
learn the extent of his villainy. 

What was Jack saying? 

"—I have tried to see her several 
times but all to no purpose; and this 
evening unknown to her, we danced 
together— she is dressed as a Gypsy 

and one _ . 

needs some day address themselves to 
save sporting life from the onslaughts of 
its studied foes. To think of sports ng a 
court of international arbitration, as a 
positive bond of unity between all men, 
of whatsoever race, color, creed or species 
of servitude, is to grow intumiescent wltli 
pride, and if the Olympic revival has 
taught anything it has taught the ath- 
letes, the profeswlonal and amateur sports 
to feel a pride in their vocation and avo- 

The modern Olympian games have been 
held at intervals of four years in de- 
ference to the ancient Hellenic Ideals 
that caused four years to elapse be- 
tween two sucesaive celebrations of the 
Olympian games. The four years were 
called an Olympald. from the Greek 
olmpias. and the unique histories of 
Xenophon and Herodotus are replete 
with events that transpired in this or 
that olymppiad. 

W^hlle the modern Olympian games 
have been celebrated In various cities 
and countries, once In Paris, once in 
the United States, the ancient Olympic 
festivals were held only In Olympla. a 
beautiful valley In Ellis in the Pelo- 
ponnesus, through which runs the river 
Alpheus. As a national sanctuary of 
the Greeks, Olympla contained within 
a small space many of the choicest 
treasures of Greek art and architec- 
tures, temples, theaters, altars, monu- 
ments images, statues, votive offerings 
and what not. In the time of Pliny 
about 3,000 fine Greek statues were 


(Madge's heart bounded as the 
truth dawned upon her.) 

"But although I feel she must have 
recognized me when I ventured to 
speak a few words of love to her," 
continued her companion, "she repulsed 
me coldly and abruptly left me." 

(Madge mentally begged her fri<?nd's 
pardon for her recent unjust suspic- 
ions.) * 

. "And so knowing the costume you 
were to appear tn tonight," continued 
the Monk, with delightful innocence, "I 
resolved to seek you out and ask for 
your help In the matter, as you are such 
a friend of Madge's." 

"You know I love her." (Madge sigh- 
ed rapturously.) "And I am sure the 
little girl loves me." ("She does," said 
Madge, sotto voice.) "You vrlll help me 
in this matter, won't you? And will 
pardon me for asking this of you?" 

He waited anxiously for her reply. 

She temporized. 

"Are you sure you really love her?" 
she said, with a degree of feeling In her 
voice which surprised her companion. 

"Love her!" said Jack, vehemently. In 
a voice full of emotion which he tried 
In vain to repress. "You can't know 
what It means to me to see her danclnff 
with that confounded Grenadier over 
there!" Then, hesitatingly: And do you 
think— do you think— that she cares for 

"I think she does." said the QHrtMk 
Girl as she lifted her mask. 

"Madge!" said Jack. 




- ■ ■- ■ ! ' , I L JS W f * il l^ g ^gf^^qW^^SW 







Waste Being Eliminafed, and Housecleaning Will be 

Complete, Says Paul Morton of the Equitable 

Assurance Society. 



Attempts, Modern and Ancient, to Kegulate Interest 

by Legal Enactment— New Re^rfctions for 

New York Pawbrokers. 

A New Baby. 

Editor of The Herald: 

So much has been printed about life 
Insurance during the past year, and 
BO little has been said in its favor, that 
I make bold to address you In order 
that you may have the following in- 

The one thing emphasized by all ot 
the Investigation is that the Equita- 
ble, like all of the larger companies, 
l8 solvent, beyond question. 

Evils of management have been ex- 
posed, and reforms have been insti- 

The Equitable society has had four 
different investigations: one by the 
Prick committee, the expense of which 
was borne largely by Mr. Frick per- 

thelr families. Should this fear be 
realized, the policy holders would be 
in a position to justly criticise us In 
a few years, had we remained silent, 
for neglecting to protect their inter- 
ests. We probably will experience 
serious dilTiculty in operating under 
some of the new law.s, but they will be 
complied with in letter and spirit. If 
the results prove that parts of the new 
law are unwise, they will undoubtedly 
b«; corrected. 

Several provisions of the new legis- 
lation are exactly in line with the pol- 
icy that was laid down by the new 
management of this society last sum- 
mer, and which will be adhered to in 
the future, whether demanded by the 
law or not. 

I believe in the fullest possible meas- 
ure of publicity. The policyholders In 
particular and the public in gtneral 
are entitled to know how funds are be- 

Bonally; one by the superintendent ofjing invested and guarded; what the 
Insurance; one by the legislative or i earnings ^re; what salaries are paid; 
Armstrong committee; and the other- 1 and every other feature of interest 
the most thorough and complete one-! about the society's atiairs. To this end 
by two llrms of independent auditors 
(one firm known throughout the Unit- 
ed Stales, and the other better known 
throughout the British empire), em- 
ployed by the new management, and 
Cpiven every opportunity to examinb 
everything about its affairs. 
These two lirms of experts worked 

the books will be audited every year 
by independent accountants, so that 
the exact condition of the society will 
be made known by unbiased experts. 

The Equitable will not make contrib- 
utions to political campaigns nor for 
any other purpose. I do not believe the 
funds of the society can rightfully 

nst each other, but checked one i be used in any «uch way, even though 

the purpose be far removed from poli 
tics and entirely worthy in itself. 
Political contributions made by this 
society were generally made from a 
loan carried by the previous officers 


another. At the close of business each 
day they were given absolute posses- 
sion of the society's books and rec- 
ords, and they were constantly at 

work far into the night for eight . - ^ „ »., 

months. Certainly no other Ufe in.sur- of the society with the Mercantile 
ance company, and probably no other. Trust company. This loan, which 
financial institution of any kind, has amounted to $685,000, was repudiated 
ever been investigated so thoroughly, as it was called to my attention, as 1 
and with such complete absence of the found it had been contracted without 
exertion of any intluence— favorable or any authority from the board of direc- 
unfavorable— to any one. tors, and it was soon after paid by per- 

This investigation involved an ex- sons whose Identity was not disclosed 
penditure of more than $200,000, but it [to me. 

was worth all it cost, fur through it] I am unalterably opposed to lobby- 
has been secured to the policy holders ilng, or to the payment of anything 
and to the general public an accurate, which Jias about it si. much as a sus- 
authoritaiive and detailed exhibit oClpicion of blackmail. The policyholders 
the society's conditions, regarding . who constitute the society, will be re- 
which there is no possible ground lorllifu on to oppose with their personal 
misapprehension or doubt. I intluence legislation that is calculated 

Every asset claimed by the society ! to increase the cost of their insurance 
has been found by the expert ac- 1 by increasing the cost of managemeiit. 
countants and reappraised. Every par- | The society will call their attention to 
eel of real estate has been re-examined i measuiCi; that are likely to prove det- 
and listed at a figure well within what ' rlmenlal to their interests, but under 
it would bring if it were offered on the | no circumstances will it be a party to 
open market tomorrow. All stocks and any corrupt or underhanded methods 

bonds have been accounted for, and 
their accurate value ascertained. Loans 
have been verified; liabilities have 
been measured; and nothing has been 
overlooked or slighted. Bad account 
have been charged off, and all of the 
society's assets have been placed by 
the revaluation on a very conservative 

The as.sets of the society on Dec. 31, 
1905, as certiiled to by the chartered 
accountants were $420.973.7o6.'J2. The 
surplus (which includes the reserve 
and profits for distribution on deferred 
dividend policies at the end of their 
accumulation periods, the savings for 
distribution on annual dividend poli- 
cies, and the contingent reserve) was 
$68,457,190.27. On Dec. 31, 1904, the sur- 
plus was placed at $80,794,269.21. Noth- 
ing has disappeared since then, except 
overvaluation of securities and real 
estate which were carried at a higher 
figure than they could have command- 
ed had it been desired to dispose of 
them quickly in the open market. 

The apparent shrinkage in surplus Is 
more than offset by the economies and 
savings of the new administration, 
which now amount to more than $1,- 
200,000 a year. On a 4 per cent basis, 
this is equivalent to an additional in- 
vestment of $30,000,000. In addition to 
this more than $1,000.<»00 has been saved 
to the society through the recovery of 
money improperly incurred. Suits have 
been instituted, or are being prepared, 
for the recovery of other large 
amounts, and steps are being taken to 
increase the society's revenues from 
sources which have not been as profit- 
able as they should have been. 

The amount of cash carried by the 
society in banks and trust companies 
has been reduced from $36,000,000 to less 
than $10,000,000. The difference has 
been Invested in real estate and other 
securities, which pay 4 per cent or 
more. On the greatly reduced cash 
balances the rate of interest has been 
Increased one-half of 1 per cent; These 
two items have increased the Income 
of the society about $60^,000 per an- 

Other reforms and economies will ne 
effected in line with the policy of the 
new management and the recommen- 
dations of the chartered accountants 
and other experts as to the method of 
handling the society's business. Build- 
ings which have not brought in a 
profitable return on a fair valuation 
are being sold or leased for long terms', 
so that they will earn 4 per cent and 
more. For example, the St. Louis 
property, which in the last ten years 
has averaged but $22,000 per year, is 
now leased for ninety-nine years, on a 
basis that pays double that amount. 

A lamentable fact connected with 
the investigations Is that while they 
amply demonstrate the great strength 
and absolute solvency of the promi- 
nent companies, they forced those who 
could least afford it to bear the burden. 
Our records show that through a 
groundless fear that maturing con- 
tracts might not be fulfilled, more than 
27,iXK) policies for $1,000 or less were 
allowed to lapse, while only one policy 
for $2G0,<Mxt was surrendered. This lat- 
ter policy has since been restored, with 
many of the small ones, but numbers 
of those who gave up their policies are 
not now insurable, while many have 
died during the year, leaving their 
families destitute, or nearly so, as is 
provtd by the letters we have received. 
This condition resulted from misappre- 
^lension. and, with some newspapers, 
from misrepresentation of the real 
facts. This is a point which should be 
seriously considered by those who in 
any way shape public opinion and 
sentiment. I feel very strongly that 
the good newspapers of the country 
owe it to themselves and to their read- 
ers to reassure the public, and to point 
out the benefits of life Insurance when- 
ever the subject presents Itslf. 

Some newspapers have criticised me 
for objecting before the New York 
legislature to a few of the new laws 
proposed by the Armstrong committee. 
In justice to the 'policy holders, to the 
committee and to myself, no other 
course was, open to me. It is some 
satisfaction to say that wo asHiutcd 
that Committee in its investigations in 
every way that we possibly could, and 
while giving to that committee full 
credit for the throughness of Its Inves- 
tlgatlon-^nd the honesty of Its conclu- 
sions, we believed and still believe that 
some of the laws which it proposed, 
and which have since been enacted, 
would operate to the disadvantage of 
present policy-holders by decreasing 
the return of the unused portion of 
their premiums, thereby increasing the 
cost of their insurance, and to those 
who should be insure\ in justice to 

to either prevent or secure legislation. 
Kepresentallves of the press at the 
various state capitals can generally 
distinguish "strike" legislation from 
the real article, and it is in the power 
of the newspapers of the country to 
discourage it more vigorously than 
through any other agency. 

Wo do not believe in securing new- 
business at the expense of the old pol- 
icyholders, nor do we believe in writing 
business in any part of the world 
where it cannot be handled within the 
loaning for expenses. The society ha.^ 
already ceased writing new business in 
Russia, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, 
Austria-Hungary, Australia and Ven- 
ezuela, and wherever it is found that 
business in any other foreign country 
Is being done without profit or at the 
expense of American policyholders, it 
will be abandoned. That the Equitable 
and the other large American life In- 
surance companies have built up an 
extensive in other countries 
Is due to the fact that their rates are 
lower on the average than those charg- 
ed by the foreign companies, but the 
expense of securing and retaining thi.i 
business has. In many cases, proved 

The society Is not being conducted as 
an adjunct to any bank or trust coii- 
pany, nor will It be managed with any 
other than a rigid appreciation of the 
sacred character of Its trust funds. Its 
furuds will be Invested solely with the 
view to securing the safest and btst 
returns for the policyholders, whose 
interests are paramount. The policy- 
holders select a majority of the di- 
rectors o( the society, and all of the 
new members of the board are policy- 

Extravagances have been cut off; 
waste is being eliminated, and the 
house-cleaning will be complete. We 
are making no promises to policyhold- 
ers — beyond an economical and effi- 
cient administration, but we are con- 
stantly doing things in their interest. 
Other radical economies of manage- 
ment besides thost* referred to will be 
put into effect under plans now being 
worked out, and the results cannot 
fail to increase returns to policyhold- 
ers. Increase? in dividends will not 
come Immediately, because of the ex- 
traordinary expenses of the past year, 
and it may ixjssibly be still further de- 
layed by a burden of litigation, result- 
ing from new laws, but it will come, 
and it will be substantial. 

Through all of the stress and storm 
of last year the Equitable's payments 
to beneficiaries and policyholders 
amounted to $41,159,574.49, an average 
of more than $13.'),0tK) for every working 
dav. In dividends to policyholders the 
Equitable paid out $G,7U9.002.»5, which 
Is a greater amount than has ever been 
distributed in dividends in any year by 
any life Insurance company in the 

The newspapers have said so much 
about the evils and mismanagement of 
the past that it seems to me they can 
well afford to now call attention to the 
fact, when the subject Is up for edi- 
torial discussion, that the investiga- 
tions of the past year have made life 
insurance a more valuable asset than it 
has ever been. 

First of all, it will continue to be the 
policy of the new management of the 
Equitable to secure the best results for 
its policyholders. Beyond that, let me 
repeat the principle which I laid down 
last fall, long before It was proposed 
to put a limitation on new business by 
law: "There will be no effort by the 
new administration to have the biggest 
company in the world. The effort will 
be to make it the best and the safest." 
Now that the reform measures rec- 
ommended by the Armstrong commit- 
tee and its able counsel have been en- 
acted into laws, and the reforms must 
be instituted and carried out, can you 
not, with satisfaction to yourself and 
benefit to your community consistently 
advocate life Insurance in companies 
whose management meets with your 

So much has been said about life 
insurance generally that was true, in 
wliole or In part, and so much that has 
iittlc or 10 basis in iact, Ihu-t U^s let- 
ter is sent to you so that you may 
have a definite and authoritative state- 
ment as to the exact condition of 
affairs in the Equitable, and the policy 
which will be pursued by the new man- 
agement. This letter Is written with- 
out any Idea of securing Its publicity, 
but you are at liberty to make such use 
of It as you see fit. Very truly yours, 
President of the Equitable Life Assur- 
ance Society. 
New York, May 30. 

New York, June 2.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The thousand of nieces and 
nephews In this state who have been 
paying "Uncle" 30 per cent Interest 
upon sums under $100 at the rate of 3 
per cent a month for the first six 
monthsi, and 2 per cent a month for 
the second six months, have lately been 
rejoiced to discover that their financial 
relative has had his allowance cut 
down. The Eckman bill, fixing the 
rates of interest that pawnbrokers may 
charge, passed the assembly at Albany 
not long ago, limiting the amount that 
may be charged to 18 per cent, divided 
2 per cent per month for the first six 
months, and 1 per cent per month for 
the second six months. 

These are days when all the world's 
a borrower. Money can be had upon 
almost any form of security. The great 
trust companies and banks absorb most 
of the flrst-class mortgages and Wall 
street securities. The trust companies 
loan comparatively little upon mort- 
gag(^ and real estate, these forms of 
securities being taken largely by mort- 
gage companies and savings banks. 
The Trust company of America, for 
example, one of the largest metropoli- 
tan institutions of its kind, has only 
$2,057,553.03 loaned upon bonds and 
mortgages, a small sum compared to 
the fifty-two odd millions loaned upon 
stocks, bonds and collaterals. 

When questioned upon this subject, 
an officer of the company said recently: 
"Mortgages pay usually 5 per cent. 
Good Wall street stocks and bonds are 
so reliable, so easily and quickly bought 
and sold, and so much more surely and 
readily investigated that they have ad- 
vantages over the mortgage. On de- 
mand or time loans, from 20 to 30 per 
cent more than the amount of the loan 
/must be deposited with us In collater- 
als. The interest charged Is the local 
money rate, which changes every day. 
At one time last summer the rate was 
three-quarters of 1 per cent; this win- 
ter it has been as high as 125 per 

The rate of Interest upon money to- 
day, as this official Indicated, is gov- 
erned, as it should be, by the supply 
and demand of capital, a side of eco- 
nomics understood in olden times only 
by the Hebrews and Chinese, and mis- 
understood, condemned and ignored by 
every other nation. 

For lending money or Its equivalent 
in goods is as old as history. The 
earliest reference which we have to 
lending money at interest Is in the old 
Mosaic law of the Jews, to be seen 
today in the Old Testament, where it Is 
commanded that the Jews shall charge 
no "usury" either for food or money 
among themselves, but that they may 
demand usury when lending to stran- 
gers. The term "usury" then merely 
meant 'interest," but through the In- 
fluence of the early Christian church, 
and the prejudice which all Christian 
nations of early times felt toward the 
charging of interest, the word has come 
to mean an unfair or exorbitant rate 
of interest upon loans. It Is only In 
comparatively modern times that any 
distinction has been made or under- 
stood between money loaned for re- 
lief of distress, and money advanced 
for the borrower to improve or increase 
to his own advantage. 

The Romans established the legal 
rate of Interest at one per cent a 
month. Their punishment for the In- 
fraction of this law was severe, for 
while a thief had only to restore dou- 
ble the value of the goods he had 
stolen, anyone who was detected 
charging more than the legal rale 
was forced to refund four times the 
amount he had charged. It Is needless 
to say that this legal^ rate was seldom 
adhered to. 

most any rate of Interest from the 
vice-crazed spendthrift, or the over- 
taxed and ruined provincial. 

The history of Interest upon loans in 
England can l>est be divided Into three 
periods. From the time of Alfred the 
Great until that of Henry VIII., Inter- 
est In any form was legally regarded 
as an offence against both God and 
man, punishable with whipping, the 
pillory or forfeiture of lands, and ac 
death with denial of Christian burial 
or plot In a Christian cemetery. It 
was during this period that the Jews, 
the only people who then understood 
the economic principle of the growth 
of money, were banished from Eng- 
land, thereby depriving that country 
of many of her most enterprising citi- 
zens, and one of her greatest incen- 
tives to commercial enterprise and 

The intense popular feeling against 
the race was not confined to England, 
but had Its source among the teachings 
and beliefs of the church of Rome. 
The popes forbade all charging of in- 
terest; the religious writers of the 
time, both Catholic and Protestant, 
condemned It, and In the works upon 
mathematics and arithmetic written at 
the time, little or no reference is ever 
made to the increase of capital by use. 
One French work of the sixteenth cen- 
tury, probably the first to use the 
term Interest— or "Interesse" — uses it 
In the following problem: If I lend B 
£140, B Is afterward asked by A to do 
the same favor, but can only lend A 
£94, how long may A keep the £94, lu 
order that both transactions should bo 

During the reign of Henry VIII the 
laws against the charging of Interest, 
were relaxed, and the rate permitted 
by law was ten per cent. Merchants 
and traders were beginning to learn 
the truth of the principle that money 
not, as Aristotle thought, "a dead ob- 
ject, incapable of reproduction," but 
a material which will grow and thrive 
under skilful Investment, and Is dead 
only when throttled to death by Igno- 
rant hoarding. They began to see tirat 
It w as preposterous 'to ask any man 
for the use of his money for nothing, 
that they might Increase their own 
wealth while he was deprived of doing 
the same thing for himself. 

The stories of how this legal rate 
was overcome, and the usury In the 
present meaning of the word practised 
during these times, are many of them 
familiar. The prisons were crowded 
with debtors and spendthrifts who had 
rashly borrowed money at exorbitant 
rates and had been overwhelmed with 
the accumulation of their debts, orig- 
inally small perhaps, but compounding 
until the Interest alone was more than 
they could ever hope to pay. 

A story Is told of the King of Leon, 
who bought a falcon on credit from 
Ferdinand Gonzales. The Interest was 
high and compounded, the debt was 
neglected, and when, after a number 
of years, the King awoke to his liabil- 
ity, he had to make over his ehtire 
rights to the kingdom of Castile to 
pay for the falcon. 

A young English nobleman of Henry 
VIII's reign overran his allowance, and 
In order to keep up his horses, enter- 
tainments and other dissipations of the 
day, borrowed £500 from a money 
lender. The legal rate of ten per cent 
was agreed upon, with the added stipu- 
lation that his lordship promise to 
buy at a good price a "hundredweight 
of wafers from the lender. My lord 
considered this more or less in the 
light of a jest, but when he was 
awakened the following morning by the 
announcement that a dray loaded with 
a hundredweight of wafers, stood be- 
fore his fashionable door demanding 
entrance, the humor of the situation 
was lost, and In order to be rid of the 
nuisance he offered the money lender 
The" Roman sometimes ' the wafers at a mere song If he would 

AITew Baby! What magic, what mystery, what charm these words hav© 
for OS. Tet, how Muitely more ihej mean to the mother. A new life} 
short, to he srtre, but M ofpossibOities. Somo one nmst be patient, hopefiili 
watchfdl, proud and never discouraged. That "some one" is the moliier. 8ho 
has heard her baby's first ory, and whether it be her first or tenth, the feeling 
is the same. Her feeble arms are out-stretched; those arms that will neyer 
desert it as long as the mother AaH live. And that hand which supports tiie 
head of the new-bom babe, the mother's hand, supports the ciyilizatlon of tiie wo^d. 
Is it any wonder, we ask you, mothers, that with all these respwifllbilitieB 
resting upon your all too weak shoulders, we urge upon you the necessity ol 
sdecting the babe's medicine with utmost care ; the necessity of protecting your 
babe from worthless, unknown and narcotic drugs as you would protect it from 
the fire ? 




— - « ".■.-£ a 

»«i.-.»,iir Mi..f.M..f.....r..,.i«».»U.M. 

AVegelablie P|^«m^ A« 

^l5J*/\s i>i^''^ « u J»i<iv^ 5 j'S^ 

Promotes Di^ti(mjCi»e«tful- 
nessandResT.CoRtains ndthex 
Opium .M(jr^ine «)r>ftQ£ral. 
Not N ah c otic: . 

Auakct Bfemedy for ConsUpar 
tioa. Sour Stonach.rKarrtoea. 
Wbrn»s .Convulsions .Fevwnsk 

ness and Loss or Sleep. 


Tlie Kind You Hare Always Bougrht, and which ha« been 
in use fbr over 30 years. hn« borne the signature of 

and has been made under his per* 

sonal supervision since its I^Cbox^* 

Allow no one to deceive you in tlili. 

All counterfeit, Imitations and •« Just-as-good " are bat 

Experiments ^lat trifle with and endanger the hftoiOLot 

Infants and CSiildren— Experience against Experiment. 



Castoria is a harmless substitute fbr Castor Oil, 
goric. Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is Pleasant. It 
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic 
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm* 
and allays Feverishneas. It cures Diarrhoea and Wfcid 
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation 
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the 
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. 
The Children's Pauacea— The Mother's Friend. 


Bears the Signatnre of 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 


needed money just as badly as anyone j only take them away. The profits 
who goes "broke" today, and was just 'made on the wafer transaction netted 
as willing to pay almost any price to j the lender a return of about fifty per 

get it. Consequently, the money lend 
ers found numerous ways and means 
of getting around the law, just as 
many an inconvenient legal restricllon 
is infringed and ev-uded today. 

Cato classed usurers with assassins, 
making, however, the distinction that 
if possible, the assassins were a trKle 
more respectable. Such extremes of 
sentiment can be attributed to the fact 
that the borrowe-s of Cato's time were 
not, as a rule, meri '>«»nts or financiers 
who wanted the money for profitable 
investment, but city spendthrlris of in- 
fiuence who could borrow on their 

cent upon the original loan. A sport 
Ing clergyman, forced to borrow at any 
price, encountered the same situation 
when a hundredweight of nails, in 
bags, was unexpectedly delivered to 

From the time of George III until 
Victoria's day, the laws governing in- 
terest rates steadily improved with the 
Increase of commerce and the growing 
necessity for money and exchange. 
During Queen Victoria's reign, almost 
all restrictions as to the legal rate of 
Interest were removed. The times 
were ripe for this reformation. Lend- 

name in order to prolong a life of lux- [ers, men with capital to Invest, had be- 
ury that had already bankrupted their come the rule and not the rarity, so 
fortunes, or unfortunate provincial.^, j that the borrowing public could bar- 
overtaxed and robbed by the Roman gain for the price of a loan, and no 
consul." and by officers sent to prey i longer needed the protection of the 
upon them. Both these classes were i law. whiclt throughout the history of 
obviously at the mercy of the grraspingj usury, had -always proved inadequate 
money lender, who could demand al- and easy to evade. 



By L F. Stearns. 

Author of "The Vitriol and the B!enk(n- 
sop," "The Super and the Signs," Etc 

(Copyright, 1906, by Joseph E. Bowles.) 
Talbot first marked the girl one night 
as she hurried down Courtlandt street 
before him, toward the elevated. The 
Uaittty, rounded IKtle licure. Uie knot 
of yellow half at net nick. Ifhpr^ss^d 
him very pleasantly, and pleasant im- 
pressions had grown T^o rare to suffer 

He shut up shop a little earlier than 
usual the next evening— he had done 
so the night before— and he was re- 
warded. They traveled up-town to- 
gether once more. It was about all he 
asked, at the time. 

Very seldom thereafter did he miss 
the girl at night. Often he reached 
the elevated station a trifle early: 
then he loitered Inconspicuously ^nd 
grew deeply absorbed In hie paper and 

let train after train go by, until she 

Talbot turned with renewed energy 
to the thankless task of building up a 
patronage for his laboratory. The fly- 
ing weeks brought scant encourage- 
ment. The business simply declined 
to expand. 

One morning two letters awaited at 
the laboratory when he entered the 
cheerless place, one of them post- 
marked from Colorado. Talbot opened 
it curiously. The signature was Lan- 
don's— long •unheard-from Landon — 
with whom he had chummed at col- 
lege. He was located In the West, and 
well located, it seemed; he was quite 
Ignorant of Talbot's connections and 
clrcun\stances, but on the off chance 
he offered Talbot the management of 
one of the departments in the factory 
he was running. 

From the other envelope he drew 
presently the letterhead of Jepson, the 
big manufacturer. The note was brief. 
It stated only that they wished to con- 
sult "Talbot as to some experimental 
work: Jepson's signature was at the 
bottom. Talbot stared at the sheet 
and absently foWed and refolded it. 
Was It. worth looking Into? 

With Landon's letter at hand. Tal- 
bot felt disinclined to Investigate; but 
as had happened too frequently, there 
was nothing better to occupy his time. 
TT#i looked the labojraiory aud made 
for Jep'son's. 

That person received him with what 
cordiality was ptosslble to his fat, un- 
pleaslng persbn and nature. He ca^ne 
at once to thft point. It was a propo- 
sition of some magnitude— Jepson ad- 
mitted that. But still, the thing 
seemed risky aafl Landon's offer con- 
tained no such element. Safer It would 
certainly be to Ifrlte an acceptance to 

As his lips parted, the door opened 
and ralbot glanced up. Bearing a 
sheaf of correspondence, the girl had 

entered! She belonsred there! Under 
his ardent gaze, she flushed a trifle, 
deposited her letters on Jepson's desk, 
received his grunt of acknowledgement 
and retired — and Talbot's decision 
had been completely inverted! 

"I'll try it," he said, quite as If 
doubt had never for a moment existed. 
"Qood," said Jepson, with equal 
brevity. "We'll send 5'ou some sam- 
ples to begin on tomorrow morning. 
Start in as soon as possible." 

"I'll make a beginning within a day 
or two." 

"All right. And look heire, young 
man. You want to bear In mind that 
if you happen to hit this thing. It will 
be covered bv patents— and our pat- 
ents, at that. Keep it to yourself." 

"Certainly," replied the chemist, 
rather stiffly. 

Even at writing his decision to Lan- 
don, Talbot never wavered. Matters 
had quite suddenly adjusted them- 
selves. He was going to succeed in 
Jepson's work. .. ^ ~ , 

More of the unexpected awaited Tal- 
bot on the morrow. For some reason, 
the girl herself brought around the 
samples, and one great aim was ac- 
ccmpllshed-he came to know her. 

The laboratory, with its myriad 
weird trapplng.s. was all new to her. 
She poked about and asked questions 
and Hugh*cd. and wanted to know 
what you did with all those crooked 
litle tubes and why that glass dish 
uicn't break when you put the gns- 
flame right under it; and when she 
was gore. It came over Talbot how ut- 
terlv distTial his laboratory could ap- 
pear, even at midday. 

One night at one of the chemical 
societies, Talbot was rather stag- 
gered at the sight of McMasters tak- 
ing the next chair with an affable 
nod. McMasters was a very huge per- 
son In chemical circles— and ordinari- 
ly he would have passed by Talbot as 
a nop-exlslsnt quantity. But! 

"Ever do much with nitrogen, Tal- 
bot?" he Inquired. 

"A— oh. a little," the younger man 
"What sort of work?" 
"Well— two or three kinds." 
"The. reason I asked, you know- 
heard you were doing something for 
old Jepson?" 

"What Is his latest scheme?" 
"What— I'm not with the house, you 
know," Talbot laughed nervously. 

"But he put some work in your hands, 
didn't he? I understood that you had 
quite a job on hand." 

"Why— It's— ," Talbot broke out. In 
some "irVitatlon- "It's nothing of much 

account." . , ,. j 

"So I imagine," said the othor. and 
stood looking down upon Talbot 
amusedly; but the latter held lis 
tongue. . .„ , ,^. 

"He wanted to know!" concluded 
Talbot. "Why?" , ^^ ,_ 

The work went on an.1 the promise 
of buccess grew brighter. The way 
seemed almost clear at last, another 
stoii or two and the problem wiuld be 
well wlthtn his grasp. His brief en- 
counter with McMasters was forgot- 
ten; ic was not even recalled by the 
words of the girl from Jepson s, a 
week or so later. 

"Mr Talbot." she began, haltingly, 
as the train drew out of the Twenty- 
third street station, "what is all this 
work you're doing for us?" 

"Eh'' Oh. a processs, ' Talbot smiled. 

"But what Is It all about?" 

"Many, many things," he replied, 
playfully. "W>iy do you want to 

"Because— I do," she said, looking 
fixedly out of the car window. 

"You wouldn't be interested.' 

"But I know that I should. Tell 

"•Tomorrow, or next day, perhaps*'' 
^a^bot answered her. "or perhaps next 
week you shall know the whole busi- 
ness, 'if you like: but not now. 

"Then you're not going to tell me? 

"Not now." . ..^ 

The girl laughed with a sheer re- 
lief that set Talbot staring for a mo- 

The following afternoon It was all 
over. He had hit it! He had found 
the catalytic agent for Jepson's pur- 
pose and tried it and t-^etrd it in all 

conceivable ways, and it answered 
everj retiuirement. And he, Talbot 
the struggler, had done it all unaided, 
and he was a made man thereby. 

A note to Jepson was in order at 
once. Talbot seated himself and I 
pushed away the papers on his desk | 
and from the top of the heap slid j 
Landon's reply to his letter of weeks 
before. Talbot smiled softly at It | 
"The job need not absolutely bo filled 
before February. Better change your 
mind, Talbot, and come out— there s 
good' money in it and a future." 

He borowed a boy from the adja- , 
cent office and dispatched him with , 
tne note to Jepson, requesting the 1 
manufacturer to come and w'incss a I 
demonstration; and not an hour elap- | 
Bed before he arrived. , 

There was a prodigious twinkle in 
Jepson's little eyes as he closed the 
laboratory door and selected a chair. 
Talbot read it as approval and was re- 
paid for his months of labor and sac- 

"Well— you got it, eh?" Jepson grunt- 

"'I've got It!" Talbot smiled radi- 
antly. ^ , ,. 

"All right. What's your catalytic 


Talbot named the substance. 

"Rigiit, by George!" Jepson shout- 
ed, slapping his ampl^ thigh. He 
blinked at Talbot for a moment, leaned 
back and smiled broadly. Then a 
long, rolling chuckle escaped him and 
he broke into noisy laughter. 

"I'm glad you're pleased," Talbot 
said, in some perplexity. "I'll show 
you how—" 

"Tush! Don't bother. I know how 
1 thf things acts, boy!" 
' "But—" 

"See here, Talbot. There's nothing 
to hinder you knowing now. Mc- 
Mastfrs worked that thing out six 
months ago. It's patented!" 


"Of course. He does all my work. 
Didn't you know that?" 

"Then— how— why— " cried Talbot, ex- 
periencing a peculiar giddiness. 

"It's just like this, Talbot," pur- 
sued Jepson, chuckling still. "I've 
been on the lookout for a chief chem- 
ist, over at the works, for Heaven 
knows how long. You were suggested. 
He'll have to be a close-mouthed chap, 
above all things, you understand — 
lots of matters going on over there 
i that are not for outside ears. I didn t 
I know you— didn't know what sort of 
■ work you did— didn't know whether 
i you had sense enough to hold your 
tongue McMasters suggested trying 
you on this catalytic buslnos.s— the 
devil's own tough nut all around, as I 
guess you know. And— by George! 
vou've done nobly! I don't suppose 
! there's one In a hundred could have 
worked up that thing." 

"go— so it was a— put-up jobr* 

"Pure and simple," said Jepson, 
cheerfully. "I set McMasters ques- 
tioning you about It— remember? Then 
I shoved that typewriter girl of mine 
into the game. Now, as resrards this 
job at the works. I'll start you at 
twenty-five hundred. I'll swear you're 
not making that here. Eh? What do 
you say?" . . , .^ 

"Siiy." Talbot 8 voice, regained after 
a struggle, quivered. "What do I say?" 

"Yes." Jepson was astonished. "What 
dou you say?" ^ 

"I say just this," Talbot cried, strid- 
ing across the room and throwing 
open the door, "may the devil take 
vou and your cur.sed spying! Get out 
of here, or, by heaven, I'll try throw- 
ing you out!" 

•But what sort of Idiocy— 

"Quick!" panted the man by the 

Jepson hesitated for an Instant and 
stared hard. Then he strode wrath- 
fully into the corridor and turned to 

"^ou fnfeftiai yotinsr fool!" 

Talbot slammed the door In his face 
and locked It. Heavily, he trudged 
over to the desk and sat there, star- 
ing out Into the darkening sky. 

So this was the goal I His discov- 
ery—his work— was another man's 
discovery. , . 

His months of striving and working 
and scrimping and hoping were lost. 
He had been wholly broken; his cher- 
ished New York career was finished. 

A sharp sigh escaped Talbot, and If 
the sigh was nine parts sob, perhaps 
there was no sham. 

Again his eye, aimlessly roving, fell 
upon Landon'a last letter. How con- 
fidently had he put It from him, some 
two hours in the past! There, In- 
deed, lay the path to a living, and 
the only one now. Ho would go. He 
would sell out the laboratory stuff for 
what it would bring and betake him- 
self to Colorado and begin all over 
again. But no satisfaction seemed at- 
tached to the prospe<.t. Talbot won- 
dered why; and in wondering was 
stabbed with sudden realization— he 
was going to leave the girl, probably 
for all time. 

Oh that wag the sorest hurt— the 

He wondered If she had been aware 
then of the miserable little plot-she. 
of all people, aware of it! As likely 
as not. The killing disappointment, 
ruin of his dearest hopes, all that he 
could have forgotten in time; but that 
that girl— the girl— sliould have sought 
to cozen him Into betraying himself! 

The drizzling night had olo.sed In 
when Tall)Ot stumbled down to the 
street. His eyes were on the ground; 
he did not notice the llttlo waiting 
figure In the doorway until a familiar 
voice said: 

"Mr. Talbot. 

Ho paused and looked her over for 

' a moment, silently, wearily, without 

any particular anger, and stepped to 

tlie street. She fell in with his stride. 

"Mr. Talbot," slic hazarded, "you 
didn't .acceiJt Mr. Jepson's offer?" 


A long silence followed. They hur- 
ried on throught the mist, toward the 
elevated, and after a time the girl 
spoke again, very softly. 

"I'm sorry." 

"The Pennsylvania Special." 

Pion'eer 18-hour train from Chicago 
to New York, runs every day over the 
Penn.^ylvania Short Line, leaving Chi- 
cago at 2:45 p. m. 

Obtain particulars by addressing C. 
L. Kimball, assistant general passen- 
ger agent Pennsylvania linos, .Vo. 8 
Sherman street, Chicago, 111. 




Notice is hereby given that default 
has been made In the conditions of a 
certain mortgage made and executed by 
Matthew Phelan, a single man, mort- 
gagor, to F. P. Sheldon, morlgageo, dated 
the 21st day of July, 1904. and recorded 
In the office of the Rogiaitr of Deeds 
of St. Louis County, Minnesota, on the 
22nd day of July, 1904, at eight oclock 
A. M., in Book IM of Mortgages, on 
page 407. That the amount claimed to be 
due on said mortgage at this date is 
Five Hundred Forty-one and no-100 Dol- 
lars ($541.00); that the described 
in and covered by said mortgage are th» 
Southeast One-fourth of the .Southwest 
One-fourth (SEV* of SW^4). and the South 
One-half of the Southeast One-fourth 
(S% of SEV4) of Section Thirty-four (34). 
and the Southw«»st One-fourth of the 
Southwest one-fourth (SW% of SWyO of 
Section Thirty-five (S5), In Township Six- 
ty-seven (67), North, Range Twenty-one 
(21) West of the 4th P. M., situate in 
St Louis County, Minnesota; that by 
virtue of the power of sale contained In 
said mortgage, and pursuant to the stat- 
ute In such cases made and provided, 
said mortgage will be foreclosed by the 
sale of said premises, at public vendue, 
to the highest bidder for cash, by the 
sheriff of St. Louis County, Minnesota, 
at the front door of the counthouse in 
the city of Duluth, In said County and 
State, on Monday, the 2nd day of July. 
1906, at ten o'clock A. M., to satisfy the 
amount then due on saJd mortgage, to- 
gether with the costs and exi>enses of 
such sale, and Twenty-flve Dollars ($25.00^ 
attorney's fees, as stipulated In said 

Dated May 17th. 1906. 


Attorney for Mortgagee, 
Grand Rapids, Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald May 19-28, June 

2-»-16-23. 1906. 

«Wf**-,H:-#******^.i^-*^***#^ I the public school gave a highly amualngf 

ae V; entertainment before a large audience In 

A t£ a f tUC D at Burn.s" hall Tuesday evening. 

sk t\L.LLinL.M\ *( A. G. Rtttleilge of Bemidji was In Cass 

$ ■ ■^«««-« ■ ■«-■» ^'l.ake on Monday In the interests of the 

' Rov. I>. E. Wilson delivered the baoca- 
Kelliher. June i— ^Spt-rial to The Her- | laureate sermon for the graduating class 

aid.)— M.iyor L.ennon was a county seat of the Cass Lake high school, in the 

visitor this week. Congregational church Sunday evening. 

A. E. Sihussor. the local editor, is The Cass Lake band has been engaged 

busy rractiting b.ill these days getting to play In Walker on July 4. 

ready to help the home team whip j The Minnesota public library commls- 

-sion has stationed one of Its free travel 

Ing libraries in the anteroom of the 

Masonic hall in Cass Lake. Mesdamea 

Bemitlji in the ne:i.r future. 

General Miuiager Pitkin of the Bel- 
truniie County Mercantile company, is i iviasume ua.n m v>as» i^ixa-x:. »iv-3u<»itica 
busy at his farm town, putting in ! Harding. Upbam, Walsh and Close will 
» his crop. Mr. Pitkin will ship in two 1 be librarians during the summer. The 
cars of stuck and try stock raisins library will be open every Saturday af- 
Boon. terno»n. and books can be borrowed and 

Lin Tidd and Gus Moltne, Shevlin kept for two we-^ks. r^ . .u 

Carpenter company men, are busy run- H N. Harding made a trip to Duluth 
nlng lines and getting the company's on_ Wednesday, 
lands Slaked out lor next winters oper- 

Walter Merritt returned to Cass Lake 

on the 26th ult. from his farm in North 

Dakota, where he has been for the past 

two years. . , 

Chartes Armstrong, the victim of a 

nni~y(^ brutal assault at the mill Wednesday. 

v last Those oresent Were i i-** improving. His condition Is such that 

Cra^ Snfi^h ThomDron and ' the doctors are unable to state how ser- 

Cra.g. anuin, iiiompson. ana j y^ Armstrong's brother, of 

essre. Murray. Craig. Herman. >^»^ River, arrived In Cass Lake on 


Mrs. R. E. White of Duluth visited 
last week with her husband and son, Rus- 

Mrs. L*>nnon entertained at her home 
on Tuesday last. Those 
Mesdames Ci 

Murray; Mes 

Schusser and White. 

Manager Klrkpatrick of the Pottsburg 
Coal & Iron company was a business 
visitor this week. 

Otto Thompson has resigned his posi- 
tion with the Olson Mercantile company 
and will go Into business for himself. 

O. Noble of the Goldberg Clothing com- 
pany, of Bemidji, was up on business 
VVednt^day night. 

J. S. ilanson. cashier of the Crookston 
Lumber company, was here checking up 
his assistants this week. 

John Cartman has sold his livery busi- 
ness to the Craig Bros., for a consider- 
ation of 12.500. 

R. K. White, lumberman. Is In Duluth 
this week on business. 

Fred Scott is at the county seat on le- 
gal business. 

H. T. Elmore, former cashier at the 
bank. Is now located at Grand Rapids, 
Minn., with the l..umbermen's bank. 

Iron are Indications have been discov- 
ered near Kelliher and the interested 
parties are trying to keep the fact a 
secret, but like the mines at B<jvey, It 
will be some time before the ground Is 
thoroughly explored. 

Kellihor is enjoying a very prosperous 
summer this year. The building of a |4,o00 
school, $7,000 water system, street work 

Thursday and wiU remain here for sev 
eral days. ,,, . . 

Engineer Joe Beaupery will move his 
family here from Grand Forks for the 
suranier next week. 

Hiram Wright left Cass Lake for 
Northome on Wednesday, contemplating 
taking up a claim In that vicinity. 

O G. Hartley of Duluth was here dur- 
ing the week and decided to have his 
summer cottage, "Junlth Lodge,'' moved 
to Second avenue west, adjoining the 

Dennis St. Louis returned last week 
from Hot Springs, Ark., where he went 
several weeks ago on account or nis 


McKjnley, June 2.-(Spec:al to The 
Herald.)— C. E. Russell has resigned his 
position as day operator at Biwabik. 

Memorial day passed quietly, work be- 
ing partially suspended. 

school. 17.000 water system, street woric. - The ^f'^^^. "^.^I^ J'tew drys^'thfs 'week 
the great activity in the various cedar slock pile sho% el * i^^^J^^y' ^°'^ ^*'*'* 
yards, where over l.OOO men are em- to AH out 3*>"^« ^arg^. reached 

ployed, R. E. White's extensive logging Ore business has ""T^ ..f^^'^^tVikes and 
operations-all make business good, an! I a maximum, ^J^'^^h- ^^"\'V*„^'"^^^^ 
Kelliher business men are busy raakmg i POor weather will probably continue tne 
-.r.^flfa i balance of the season. 

proncs. , ^. , ,. . .,, .,. _■ Tha R.»^<*emer shovel at Frankiln w.ts 

On June 7 the Ladles' Aid will give an The -^^*^^"|7^. ''"y X^Z^ this week to 
Ice cream s.>cial at the Presbyterian ' worked a couple of days this weeit 

church. A delicious lunch is promised j nii 0"t c argoes. 

and an old-fashioned quilting bee Willi . ,. ..^.»^ 

be indulged In. The ladies discovered '' fHMMI»««4MIMMS«»«***«** 
that there Is but one ice cream freezer in , ^ mi mi f\f II f IT 

town and without a legal owner, so they 
decideil that It would not do to keep it 
In one family too long, and It has start- 
ed the round-s. Murray will use It 
next week and the young men are happy. 
for the lady who finds the freezer at 
her door must make the delicious concoc- 
tion and invite the elite. 

Miss Lulu Magiel entertained at her 
home on Gould avenue Thursday last. 
A decidedly delicious repast was served 
and ice cr'?am in abundance— the freeezr 
Wa.s at her door hist week. Those pres- 
ent were: Mesdames Jones. Murray, 
Thompson, Smith, Craig. Simon, Maude; 
Misses Jones and Murray; Messrs. Her- 
man, Schuner. Hai'tman, McGiU, Nu- 
lund and Murray. 


New Duluth, June 2. -(Special to The 
Herald.)-J. A. Nelson }eft for Sioux 
Falls, 3. D.. Tueslay evening to visit his 
sister for a month. 

John Bernt came down from Cloquet 
Sunday to stay until Monday with his 

T'le Young Men's club gave a dancing 
party at the Maccabee hall Saturday eve- 
hing, which was a very enjoyable affair. 

' The young people danced until li- Lignt 
refreshments were served Those pres- 
ent were Misses Elizabeth Smith. Margar- 
et Smith, Jennie Hicks, Constance %Vil - 
ner, Maud Miller, Margaret Fischer Luel- 
la Lockhart, Hay Thayer, Katheryn 
Noael; Merrs. George Lee. Alfred Ol- 
^on, Louis Fischer, Charles Hicks. Rol- 
iie Hicks. Frank Williams. CharloU 
Strand. Edwin Olson. Martin Hennes. 

i John Nelson. 

Don Overton of SmithviUe. was the 


Cass Lake, June "i.— (Special to The Her- I i»n uvertun u«. .^..t.v r-^\,'„r>,^^, 

Bld.>-Mis3 Grace Hill left Sunday for guest of friends in New Duluth iauna^V^ 
Grand Forks, where siie will take treat- p" ^iss Amelia Bayer and William Bayer 
xnent for a cancer which has been grow- I ^f jr^a River, Wis., spent Sunoay m 
Ins for some time. } jj.:.^ Duluth as the guests of their sis- 

Slrs. Seton Thompson of Grand Forks I r ,. y^^^ l^.,, Biebl, 
has b"en the guest of Mrs. T. L. Eckels 

tended stay and study French the com- 
ing summer months, returning In 

Charles Peterson, who fell off a scaf- 
fold on the new Wood block on Laurel 
street Several days ago, is again abl« 
to be around, but It will take some 
time before he will be able to do any 
work again. 

The Junior Endeavor society of the 
Baptist church has pledged $100 to the 
erection of the new church. 

White Bros, have been out at Gull 
lake for the past week, making re- 
pairs at the Lynch summer resort, 
which will soon be ready to accommo- 
date the tourists looking for an out- 


Mr-s. John Holmqulst was brought 
down from Pine River last Monday to 
be operated on for appendicitis at St. 
Joseph's hospital. The operation was 
successful and the patient will soon be 
able to return home. 

Mrs. Dexter Corse, mother of Mrs. 
E S. Houghton, has been In the city 
several weeks from Backus, visiting. 
She left Monday for Verndale. 

Mrs. Eugene Merrill of St. Paul Is In 
the city visiting Chief and Mrs. John 

Master Mechanic J. P. Anderson has 
been in o-. raul the past week on 

Mr. and Mrs. Eschmann of Superior, 
who have been visiting at the home of 
A R. Schultz, have returned home. 

C. N Parker has returned home, after 
spending the winter months at various 
places in the East. 

Mrs. Josephine Wilson fs somewhat 
improved, after a long siege of Illness 
and her son A. G. Wilson, who was 
called here from Texas, has returned 
home. ^^ , 

Henry Poppenberg has been offered a 
position in the Northern Pacific round- 
house at Cheyenne and left last week 
for that phice. , ^ ^, 

John Harding, for years with the Na- 
tional hotel, has resigned and gone to 
Detroit, where he will have charge of 
the Phoenix hotel at that place. 

Mrs. George Northup and son are vis- 
iting at Fort Ripley. 

Rev. P G. Nelson and family left 
Thursday for New Elizabeth, their for- 
mer home. Mr. Nelson will return 
next week, but his family will stay 
there for several weeks. 

E. M. Hukill of Pittsburg. Pa., who 
has been spending the past week In the 
country around Bralnerd, has returned 
East, but expects to return in the near 
future witii his family and make Braln- 
erd their future hon-Le. 

Miss Mary J. Burke has gone to Al- 
bert Lea, where she will spend the 
sun.mer months. 

John H. Payne, veteran of the Civil 
war, died Wednesday morning at his 
home on Tenth street south, of cancer 
of the stomach, at the age of 70. He 
leaves a wife and four children to 
mourn his loss. 

Miss Lauretta Pippy. daughter of 
George Pippy, was operated on for ap- 
pendicitis at St. Josephs hospital on 
Wednesdav morning. 

The class of 1306 wal graduate at Park 
Opera house on the evening of June 4, 
there being twenty-one graduates this 

Jerry Gnunt, who went West some 
time ago, is expected home in the near 

The hook and ladder company have 
elected the following officers for the 
ensuing year; Foreman, Henry Mc- 
Ginn; first assistant C. A. Walker; 
second assistant, N. H. Ingersoll; sec- 
retary, Wm. A. Spencer; treasurer, C. 
H. Paine. C. D. Johnson and F. A. 
Parrer were elected delegates to the 
state lire association at Le Sueur. 

Charles Anderson has brought out 
the Uddenberg Bros.' restaurant on 
Sixth street. Violin Solo 

Miss ^ulu Doephe has resigned her 
position as telephone operator here and Address 
has accepted a similar position in 
Duluth^ Miss Doephe has many friends vocal Solo 
here who are sorry to see her leave. | 

Miss Grace Woolman, who has been i gp,.pch 

teaching school In Aitkin the past 
year, has returned to Bralnerd to spend 
her summer vacation. 

Is the editor of the palumet Evening 
Nffws. t' 1 

Dr. and Mrs. McRae have gone East, 
to be away a month. 

The body of Joseph At^Mis. accidentally 
killed near Gay SuOjday. was shipped 
from Calumet TuesdJ^v fd his home In 
Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs. "Atkins accom- 
panied the remains. 

The track team of the Calumet high 
school left yesterday afternoon for Ish- 
peming to take part In the annual meet 
of the Upper Peninsula Interscholastic 
association. About twenty Calumet peo- 
ple went down to view the sport. 

Mi-ss Mary Shea of Seventh street Is 
home from Chicago, where she has 
been attending the Lewis institute for 
the past term. 

Mrs. Claudia Lysoght of Moline. 111., is 
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stafford of 
this city for a short time. 

Charles L. Gale of Boston is visiting in 
Calumet for a short time. 

William Cooper of Toronto is visiting 
in the city. 

Alex Greenshlelds, who has been on a 
trip in the southern part of the state, 
has returned to Calumet. 

A daughter has been bom to Mr. and 
i Mrs. Sorja. ^ 

i P. J. O'Connor of Superior. Wis., Is vls- 
I Iting In Calumet for a short time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Angus Carmichael are 
rejoicing over the birth of a son. 

William Coombes has gon to Virginia. 
Minn., where he intends locating. 

Hammes Pertunen and family left Mon- 
day for a visit to their old home in 

Attorney William J. Galbralth has re- 
turned from a business trip to Detroit. 

W. L. McLaughlin, a mining promoter, 
from Lansacter, Wis., is visiting in Cal- 
umet for a short time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Leigh have gone 
to Wisconsin to visit with friueds and 
relatives for a few weeks. 

W. H. Hosking has gone to Chicago on 

Mrs. E. Roberts and daughter have 
gone to Burke. Idaho, where they will 
join Mr. Roberts ajid make their home 
In the West. 

Mrs. Pa: nail and daughter. Miss Isa- 
belle, have returned after a lengthy ab- 
sence spent in traveling. 

Mrs. Mary Sullivan has gone to Butte, 
Mont., where she will make an extended 

A baby boy has arrived at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beaudoin. 

William Penberthy and family have 
left Calumet for Wharton. N. J., where 
they will make their future home. 

Joseph Le Fave has gone to Edmington, 
Can., where he will i^hrain. 

Mrs Edward S. Kneeland of Mexico is 
the guest of Mrs. J. Been for a few 
days. . , ^. ^ , 

Ensign Handley, int chjirge of the Cal- 
umet corps of the Salvation Army, gave 
his farewell talk last Sunday evening, 
and the ttrst of the w^ek left for his 
former home at Farmer City, III. 

Dr OLearv has taken tiie practice of 
Dr. S. S. Lee during the latter" s trip 
through the South. , ^ t „ 

Capt. John Wicks has returned to Iron 
Mountain after a week's visit with friends 
in the city. . ^ ..^ - . 

The St. Andrew society gave the fol- 
lowing program at their hall Monday 

Chairman's Address ■■■■■ 

Dougald MacRae. 

Piano Solo •• • ■ 

George McLean. 

Scotch Song 

Mrs. Murray. 

Short Speech 

Dougald McKinnon. 

Song •• ; 

Alex Cook. 
Piano Solo— Selected •••• 

Vocal Solo i-v.-- 

Mrs. McDuft. 

wall, and Joseph Arthur Beheuna of 
Calumet were wedded last week In thla 
city. Rev. W. E. Marvin, pastor of the 
Laurium M. E. church, performed the 
ceremony. The young couple have gone 
to housekeeping on Boundary street. 

An $8,000 school will be erected this 
summer at Ahmeek, Calumet's new 
mining suburb. It will be known as 
the high school building and as far as 
possible the same courses as In other 
high schools will be given. This will 
relieve the children of this district from 
the necessity of going to the Calumet 
high school. 

The program for the Memorial day 
exercises as carried out at Lakevlew 
cemetery was as follows: 


Calumet & Hecla band 

were exercises to keep In mmory those 
who had died. 

E. Qummer of Staples, was here on 
Wednesday and took home his children 
who have been visiting here with rela- 

Mrs. E. R. Barton left for Minneapolis 
where she will visit with her husband's 
parents for a few weeks. Dr. Barton ex- 
pects to go East for postgraduate work 
at Boston university. 

The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
G. W. Harris of McHugh, died on Sun- 
day, very suddenly. 

Asa Comstock, whose parents live at 
McHugh, expects to be home in a few 
weeks for a much needed rest. 

A parcel shower was held at the rooms 
of Miss Nona Regan this week for Miss 
Eva Hendry, who will be married on 

Calumet « iiecia oana. neiiury, wno win oe marriea on 

Vocal number Company E ! Saturday evening to Lee Merton Clark 

Address Rev. E. Sedweek of Clitherall. Cut glass, china, and other 

^r^,,.,i « K«- nnmnanv K valuable articles were brought. 

Vocal number Company E 

Recitation— 'The Last Roll Call" — 
Mr. Wren. 


Calumet & Hecla band. 
Sounding of "Taps." „ 

The procession left the armory at 2 
o'clock. ^ ,^ 

J. W. Bates of Boston, Mass., is visit- 
ing In the cuy for a short time. 

Michael Sanderson of Menominee, 
Mich., is visiting with Calumet friends 
and relatives for a few weeE^s. 

J. A. Klrkwood of Duluth visited 
Calumet last week. 

Norman W. Qulnn of Negaunee Is vis- 
iting the Copper country for a few 
jays. . , ,^ 

Edward F. Clark of Bay City is visit- 
ing friends in the city for a short time. 

Mrs. Fred. Williams of Redruth, Corn- 
wall, has come to Calumet to join her 

Ryan Gaul la home from Ann Arbor, 
where he has been attending school. 

Capt. John Wicks of Iron Mountain 
is visiting with relatives in the city. 

Capt. Thomas and Capt. James Hoat- 
son have returned from Duluth, where 
they went last week on business. 

The Misses Annie and Helen D. Dy- 
mock of Eighth street, are vlsltirig 
in Washington, D. C. with friends 
for a short time. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Bntenza and son, 
John, have arrived In Calumet from 
Florida and will spend the summer 
visiting at tne Dymock residence. 

David Buell has arrived in Calumet 
from Detroit and has taken a position 
with James McHardy. 

Joseph Vertin has gone to Chicago, 
Milwaukee and other points on busl- 

R " W. Wilson of the Cable Piano 
company' has gone to Chicago on a 
business and pleasure trip combined. 

Harry F. Bending of. aMrquette is 
visiting here for a few days. 

A H. Bruett. Sr., and William F. 
Venzslaff of Fond du Lac. Wis., are in 
Calumet for a short time. 

A son has arrived at the home ot 
Mr and Mrs. Michael H. Harrington 

E. A. Lundgren, emigration agent of 
the D. 8. S. & A. railway visited Calu- 
met this week. 

James M. Todd and wife, accompani- 
ed by Miss Etnel Vivian, left Wednes- 
day for New York. Miss Vivian will 
spend the summer at her sister s home 
in Brooklyn. , . ^ 

Ed. Ryan Is in Chicago, where he 
went to attend the funeral of his 
brother-m-law. J. J. Rlgney, which 
took place Monday. 



S.r'^icr orie-Sed states ^ F^K' - -enii lh"^e'-Sefo^niation at the 

during the we^k. 

Eivind Aaklius. a Norwegian violinist. 
gave a conoort before a large audience 
Ui Strawbrldge hall Sunday evening. 

Mrs. G. C. Budge came up from Bena 
on the 26th ult.. in company with her 
daughter Phillls. who will remain In the 

land oflice here returned Monday from a 
trip to Crookston. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Winters of Bemidji 
have decided to make Cass Lake their 
future home, and moved here the early 
pjirt of the week. 

John Oman came down from Bemidji 
Sunday to visit his family. 

Supt. of Logging William ONell re- 
turm'l Monilay from a vi.^^lt of several 
week.s with friends in Indiana. 

Dr. Rodwell made a trip to Bena Wed- 

Gus Moehlenbrock has opened up a 
barber shop in th" l<'>ley house next d"X)r 
to M. Egan's clotliing store. 

Tlie firemen will have this regular 
monthly meeting n>'xt Tue.s.lay, and it is 
expt^cted that the program for tlie 
coming tournament will then be decided 

O.'^car Hill, an employe of the Swan 
Rlv-r Log8hig con.pany, met with a bad 
accident on the 24th ult. H>' was chop- 
ping wood, when the ax 3lip;)ed. strik- 
ing him on the foot, making a bad cut 
and -severing several arterie.s. He was at 
once tak^n to St. Michael's hospital, 
where the wound was dressed by Dr. 

J. K. Tapley, formerly a business man 
of this place but now traveling sales- 
man has been visiting with his family 
her" diTlng the week. 

Mr.s. Samuel Sutor and two .^ons. Clare 
and Ru.s.sell, returneti Monday from a 
weeks vl.sit with friends in Fos.ston. 

Frank Mohr of Deer River came down 
Monday to visit with friends for a few 

M1.SS Alberta W<x»ds returned Monday 
from a vi.sit with friends in Deer River. 

Thv jiuj.ils of tiie primary grades of 

Miss May Thayer went to r)uluth Mon- 
day -to visit her sister. Miss Isabel Thay- 
er She returned Wednesday. 

Mrs U C. Tower and children went to 
Duluth Friday to attend the recital of 
Miss Elizabeth Morton's pupils at tht. 
Unitarian church. Miss Wmtdfred and 


John Hennes came home from Duluth 
Fn.ity to spend the day with his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Hennes. 

U C Tower and Charles Strand drove 
to Duluth Monday to attend the Duluth- 
Fargo ball game. ^ , ... . .. _ 

Mrs. Jo-seph Dardis was a Duluth visitor 

Martin M. Meldahl and Olaf Olson of 

West Duluth. were callers in New Du- 
luth Wednesday. ^ ., , 

Miss Violet Huber went to Duluth Fri- 
day to take part in Miss Morion's recital 
at the Unitarian church. Isabel Thayer of West Duluth 
visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. 
Thayer. Thursday. 

The pupils of the Stowe school cele- 
brated Memorial day Friday afternoon. 
Exercisi.'S. songs and recitations were 
given in each room. 


Bralnerd. June 1— (Special to The 
Herald. )—0. A. Finnis and E. J. Rhone 
hav« received their new automobile and 
cut quite a figure on the streets of 

Fourth ward Is to have sewer con- 
nection the length of Oak street anl 
after Wi.l have the street paved. 

J. D. Armstrong and niece. Miss Eliz- 
abeth Armstrong left June first for a 
vl.sit to their old home in Montreal, 
C.mada. The latter will make an ex- 


Mr. Owens. ' 
Rev: b. Stalker.' 
George Wright. 
"johii'D.' Kiity." 

•V • • • • • • • 

$28.00 $31.50 $34.50 

St* Paul io Boston 
and Rettxrtv 

Rates Proportionately Low from Other Points. 

May 31 to June 9. Good till June 18, 

with privilege of extension to July 15, on payment of $1. 

Mississippi River Scenic Line to Chicago; choice 
of lake or rail lines between Chicago, Detroit, 
Cleveland and Buffalo, Toronto and Montreal; 
Kingston or Clayton and Montreal. 

Full details regarding all routes 
will be furnished by 

F. M. RUGG, Korthwcstem Passenger Agent, 
Germania Life Building, 
St. Paul, Minn. 


Calumet. June 2.— (.Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Messrs. Thomas and George Evans 
and Mrs. William T. Burns of Great 
Falls, Mont., are in Calumet, being called 
here by the death of their brother, the 
late William J. Evans. 

Yesterday began meetings for a monster 
revival in Calumet. Rev. Ostram, the 
best best known revivalist in the United 
States, accompanied by two assistants 
and three singers, arrived in Calumet this 
week and will have charge of the work in 
the different houses of worship. 

The meat market of Williams & Hall 
has been sold to Henry Fliego, who took 
charge of the business June 1. Samuel 
Jeffrey will have charge of the office 

Sam Nemmo of Duluth is visiting in 
Calumet this week. 

Miss Gertrude Savold of Buffalo. N. Y.. 
Is in the city for a short time visiting 

Mr. and Mrs. Thoma.s Willis spend 
Memorial day with friends at Iron Moun- 

Attorney O. J. Larson has returned 
from Iroiiwood, where he went on legal 
business. * 

A class of seventy-ftve young people re- 
i^eived communion at the Sacred Heart 
church last Sunday morning at 8 o'clock, 
when high mass was celebrated. 

William Opie has returned from an ex- 
tended trip to Arizona, where he went for 
the benefit of his health. 

Mrs. Henry L.obb has gone to England, 
where she will visit for three months, 
hoping to regain her health. 

Appropriate Memorial day exercises 
were held in all the Calumet schools 
Tuesday. ^ , 

John Gasser of Mine street, has re- 
turned from Arizona, where he went tor 
the benettt of his liealth. 

James C. Kerr has resigned his position 
in 'he Calumet Ht Hecla library and has 
accepted one in the Calumet & Hecla 
mine office. . ,, . 

Mrs. John Pascoe and family have gone 
to Butte, where they will join Mr. Pas- 
coe. with a view to settling there. 

The funeral of the late James Phil- 
lips, wixo died at the home of V^ . J. 
Angove hist Saturday, was held Monday 
afternoon from the Calumet M. E. church. 
Rev E. Sedweek offlciating. Mr. Phillips 
was i»3 years of age and unmarried. He 
was an old settler here. 

The Hecla and Calumet lodges. I. O. 
O F.. will attend divine worship at the 
Red Jacket Congregational churcli tomor- 
row morning. Special services havd been 

* otafn'^clalraed Mrs. Duncan Cameron 
last Saturday at the Calumet & Hecla 
hospital, as the result of an operation 
which she underwent. The funeral was 
held Tuesday and Interment took place 
at Lake View cemetery. Rev Daniel 
Stalker officiating. The deceased was 33 
years of age and is survived by hei 
parents, husband and six children. Her 
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Angus Mc- 


Dr" C J Abrams of Portland street 
was 'bitten by a mad dog Sunday while 
returning from his office. On the ad- 
vice of his medical brethren he has gone 
to Ann Arbor to take tlie Pasteur treat- 

"^l^ Coborn of Neenah. Wis., Is visiting 

'\lb1;rt'"Hall of Point Mills Is visiting 
Calumet friends. 

William Wesson and wife have gone to 
Butte, Mont., where they will remain. 

Wilbur Johnson of Detroit is visiting 
friends In Calumet for several weeks. 

Miss Charlotte Weame of the First 
National bank left Tuesday for Detroit 
and other Lower Michigan cities for a 
two weeks' vacation trip. Her place at 
the bank Is Ix'lng supplied by Miss Hattle 
Boone of Calumet avenue. 

Mr and Mrs. John H. Holman have re- 
turned from an extended trip South and 

James D. James of the Merchants and 
Miners' hank reports the arrival of a 
yonn ' •)«ukrliter at his house. 

A young daughter arrived last Sunday 
ni lar- uonie ot Mr. and Mrs. Mervin 
Youngs of Willow avenue. Mr. Youngs 

Vocal Solo 

Mr.s. Peter B. Moncur. 

E. H. W(?llstein has returned to Calu- 
met from Minneapolis, where he attend- 
ed the national convention of the InJ< - 
ptndent Order of B' Nai Brith. whieh 
was held at the West hotel. Mr. W'oll- 
sftin reports over 300 delegates wore pres- 
ent. The next convention will be held in 

A young son has arrived at the home 
of Dr. and Mrs. P. D. MacNaugliton. 

Miss Feiser of Milwaukee, is visiting 
friends in Calumet for a short time. 

A baby girl has arrived at the homo of 
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Burg on Tuesday. 

Members of Montrose commandory. 
Knights Templar, attended divine services 
last Sunday at the Calumet Congregation- 
al church. Rev. Long delivered a spe- 
cial suitable for the occasion. 
Following the services. the Templars 
marched to their asylum In the Masonic 
Temple, where a sumptuous dinner was 
served by Mr. Merz of the Arlington 

Dr. Farnham has arrived in Calumet 
and has become a member of the staff at 
Dr. C. J. Sorsen's private hospital in Lau- 

A number of young ladies here will give 
a reception to the teachers who are about 
to leave Calumet to spend the summer 
vacation at their homM. The affair will 
be given during the week before school 

Justice John B. Curti» left Sunday 
for British Columbia, .where he will visit 
the Camborne group <if mines, in which 
he is interested. Leonard Leigh. Sr., 
has gone to the property, having ac- 
cepted a position there. 

J. H. Lathrop. chief rtefrk of the Calu- 
met & Hecla Mining company, a'^com- 
panied by his wife, left this week for 
Bo.ston and other Eastern cities on an ex- 
tended trip. ' 

Martin Messner of the United States 
ship Alabama, has returned to his duties 
offer a week's visit here at his home. 

Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Howe of Hartford. 
Conn., are visiting in Calumet, the guests 
of r>r. and Mrs. .John MacRae. 

Miss Maud W^»hb of Falworth, Corn- 



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given right. A sallo«vv skin, lack 
of animation, low spirits and 
weak nerves may be avoided by 
the use of Beecham's Pills, a 
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the way these pills assist Nature 
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Every woman who values 
health and good looks should 
become a user of 


Sold Evenrwher*. In boxeB 10c. and aCc. 

Chisholm, June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Rev. James A. Geer went to Minne- 
apolis Monday to see his father, who 
came from Gait, Ont., to visit him. He 
returned Thursday evening. , ^ .. 

The Ladles Aid society meet at the 
home of Mrs. A. J. Abbey. Wednesday 
afternoon to tender her a farewell re- 
ception and presentation before she goes 
East to Cleveland to visit her folks and 
regain her health. 

Un Tuesday Judge Freeman performed 

the marriage ceremony for Otto Nyslrom 

land Miss Rosa Kangas of Buhl. The 

|>oung couple were married at the home 

of W. G. Shane. ^ r:, T-r^„ 

I Superintendent and Mrs. C. E. Hen- 
dricks Were in town on Monday, from 

i W.G. Shane and C. R. Woods and W. 
I Masters went to Duluth Thursday morn- 
i ing on business for the village. 

Mrs V^'. H. Eaton and her son. Temple, 
.are visiting with Mrs. W. G. Shane for 

I** Mrs. Harry Clark and her little baby 
' girl are belli doing nicely. 

The village council has purcha.sed a new 
street sprinkler which is ready to show 
oft as soon as it slops raining. 

Mr. McQueen, who is agent for A. M. 
Chisholm, came to town Thursday even- 
ing to remain se%-eral days in the inter- 
ests of the Chisholm Improvement com- 
panies Dowling was In town Monday 
for a few hours and then returned to 
Eveleth. He says that he will be here to 
stay very soon. , . 

Mrs. W. E. Talboys entertained some 
friends W'ednesday evening. . 

Mrs. James Goer spent Tuesday in Hib- 
bing with Mrs. Fayel. 


Frazee. June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald )— Elaborate preparations have been 
' made for the commencement exercises In 
Baer's hall on Tuesday evening. The 
public schools close on Friday evening. 
Prof Weld, of Moorhead. will give the 
oration. The following is the list of 
graduates: Earl Weymouth. Mac Eng- Edna Baker. Cora Thomas. Gladys 
Gumnior, Laura Ryder. Leland Kron- 
schabel. William Antonsen, Mae Schlohr, 
Madalene Kehler. Harry Gummer, Selma 
Iveisen. Orltha Antonsen, Mary ^Dett- 
barn. Lulu Ryder, Cora Smithlin, Henry 
Thomas, Cora Antonsen, Ray Schiehr. 
Fred Wright, Rlola Roehne and Harry 
Johnson. The graduates from the high 
school are as follows: Ettle Gra- 
ham. Anna Eugenia Johnson and Nettie 
Wollman. The baccalaureate sermon will 
be preached at 3:3<) Sunday afternoon by 
Rev. J. T. Brabner Smith in Baer s hall 
at 3:30. 

The baseball game between Frazee high 
school and Hawley will not be played 
this vear. Frazee was In good form ana 
expected to make things lively for the 
Hawley giants, but this privilege was de- 

The following officers of the Epworth 
League were installed on Sunday even- 
ing In the Methodist church by Rfv- J- 
r B Smith: President, Miss Helen 
Geiser; vice presidents. Miss Mabelle 
Johnson, Miss Veda Olson and Miss Jes- 
sie Ashley; secretary. Miss L. Luher; 
treasurer. Miss Laura Ryder. 

The Rev. A. H. McKee will preach spe- 
cial sermons at the Methodist Episcopal 
church on Sunday morning and evening 
and throughout the week, evenings. Ihe 
revival meetings will continue two weeks. 
R. G. Marquardt of Oakland. Cal., is 
visiting with his relatives. Mrs. Devlne 
and Mrs. Bates and their families, this 

Mrs William Thomas and daughter of 
Red Eye, were the guests of the Rev. 
and Mrs. J. T. B. Smith this week. 

Mrs. Matthews of Luce, attended the 
Memorial service this week. She re- 
ported her husband as being very sick. 
Ho is an old soldier. 

Elder Roberts has been under the 
weather this week. He was too sick to 
speak at the Memorial service on Sun- 
day. Mrs. Roberts was also on the sick 
list, but both are much Improved. 

Miss Mary Hanson of Detroit, visited 
with Mrs. J. T. B. Smith last Tuesday. 

Mrs. Katherlne Kronscnabel of South 
Dakota, is here for a short visit with 
her parents near Graham Lake. John 
Graham is not much improved. 

The old soldiers' grraves were not for- 
gotten and at each grave was a flag. 
Very few flags floated from half mast In 
Frazee. The bank and postoftlce and 
public schools were closed, but Decora- 
tion day as a Memorial day, was lament- 
ably forgotten. The remnant of old sol- 
diers went to other towns where there 

Negaunee, June 2.— (Special to The Her 
aid.)— Dan McDonald, who Is In the em- 
ploy of Cole & McDonald, diamond drill 
contractors, went to Calumet W^ednes- 
day to take charge of a arlll in that vi- 

WiUiam J. Thomas, a resident of Cherry 
street, departed Saturday morning on an 
extended visit to the place of his birth 
in Cumberland. England. 

Richard Brown arrived here Tuesday 
from Wisconsin, where he had been em- 
ployed In the lead and alnc mines for the 
past two years. 

Victor Granlund arrived here Monday 
from Leadville, Col. 

The Misses Maud Ellis and Annie An- 
derson of Princeton, visited here Thurs- 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mlllman departed 
Wednesday evening on a visit to Mr. Mill- 
man's former home in Devonshire, Eng- 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Greene arrived hero 
Wednesday morning on a visit to Mrs. 
Greene's parents, Capt. and Mrs. Samuel 

Louis St. Julian was a passenger 
Wednesday night to Hlbbing. Minn., 
where he will spend several days visit- 
ing his brother, Edward and family. 

Right Rev. Bishop Eis of Marquette, 
administered the sacrament of confirma- 
tion to a large class of boys and girls 
at St. Paul's Catholic church, In this city, 

William Hutchings. who left here sev- 
eral days ago, is now located at Eve- 
leth, Minn., where he has a good job 
with the Oliver Iron company. 

T. I... Dee of the Sullivan Machinery 
company. Chicago, was here Tuesday and 

Mrs. John Seratti, accompanied by her 
two sons, concluded a week's visit with 
her mother, Mrs. Frank Battoraro, and 
returned to her home at Baraga, Mon- 

Bartlome Marszolek and MisS Sofia 
Mojtonlk. both of this city, were united 
in marriage Monday morninig at St. Pauls 
Catholic church. 

A thirty-three hundred pound bell for 
the Finnish church was received Satur- 
day and is now in position. 

Robert McClelland returned Wednesday 
from Bovey. Minn. 

E. C. Anthony attended a meeting of 
the board of directors of the Marquette 
County Agricultural society In Marquette 
on Wednesday. 

Mrs. J. D. Campbell, accompanied by 
her son. John, called upon her many 
friends here Wednesday and Thursday, 
having come up from a short visit in E.s- 

Edward Sjostedt arrived here Thursday 
morning on a visit to his parents. 

Mrs. Sarah Winter and daughter. Fran- 
ces, arrived home Thui-sday morning from 
a visit of several daj-s in Chicago. 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Nesbitt. who 
spent the winter in California, arrived 
home Thursday morning. 

The Marquette County Agricultural so- 
ciety will appropriate $1,500 for horse 
races this fall. , ^ ^ . 

Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Shelden left Fri- 
day night for Duluth, from which point 
they will take a boat for a trip down the 
lakes as far as Buffalo. From Buffalo 
they will proceed to Boston, where the 
doctor will attend the annual meeting of 
the American Medical association. 

Messrs. Ramsdell and Bergeron of Nor- 
way, have commenced exploratory work 
on some lands north of Brier Hill upon 
which they have secured an option. A 
churn drill will be used. Some test-pit- 
ting has been done and an ore running 
■IS per cent in iron has been uncovered. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Yates Saturday 
night took their daughter. Mildred to Chi- 
cago, where she will be operated on for 
appendicitis at Augustana hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Klrkwood re- 
turned Saturday from a two weeks' out- 
ing at P. B. Kirkwood's summer resort 
at Little Lake. 

About twenty members of Charles 
Towne post, O. A. R., from Negaunee 
and Ishpeming, attended divine services 
at the Mitchell M. E. church, Sunday 
morning. A sjlendid address was deliv- 
ered by Rev. Mr. Coombes and was heard 
by a congregation which filled the church 
to Its capacity. ' . , ., . 

A mass of ore from the stockpile in 
which the steam shovel was delving, fell 
upon Joe Martell and Joe Versalino at 
the Negaunee mine Saturday afternoon. 
Martell had three toes badly crushed and 
was severely cut about the head and face. 
Versalino escaped with a sprained ankle. 

Little was done at the school board 
meeting Friday night besides engaging 
A. F. Stronae for another year as prin- 
cipal of tlie high school and discussing 
contemplated repairs to school buildings. 

The Negaunee public school will prac- 
tically wind up the year's work with 
the first few days of the week, com- 
mencing June 10, but dally attendance 
will be required of the majority of 
the pupils until the afternoon of the 
14th, on which date the summer vaca- 
tion win begin. The commencement 

the smallest in years. The reason for 
this is that all courses of study la 
the hlgli school now require four years 
for completion, where formerly the 
students who went in for the commer- 
cial courses were granted a diplonia 
at the completion of a two years' 
course above the eighth grade. Th« 
members of the graduating class are: 
Isabelle Mary Necly, Anna McDonald, 
Alice Pearce, Mabel Clare Ross, Mar- 
garetha Suess, J. Benjamin Wallace 
and Charles Ernest Yates. 

Edward Pearce is home from the 
Mining school, where he was recently 
graduated with the degree of mining 
engineer. He has had some good of- 
fers of employment since completing 
his course, one of them from a mining 
co'mpany doing exploratory work in 
South America. 

WMUiam Teehen, who Is studying for 
the priesthood at St. Northberfs col- 
lege at Depere, \\ is.. Is home for the 
summer holidays. 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Allison arriv- 
ed home Monday morning from a ten 
days' visit to Chicago and Grand Rap- 
ids, where Mr. Allison attended the 
state session of the Blue lodge of the 
Masonic society, as delegate from the 
Negaunee lodge. 

John A. Allison will soon open a brok- 
erage office in the store room In the 
Sundberg block, adjoining the Postal 
Telegraph office, of which he hae 

Adolph Saladln will leave here short- 
ly to resume his residence in Butte. 

Mrs. Thomas Long left here Tuesday 
to join her husband at the Soo, where 
they will make their future home. 

R. J. Storey, who was called to his 
home at Port Huron last week, arrived 
home Tuesday. His mother passed 
away before he reached Port Huron. 

E. J. Bleo, who left here last fall In 
charge of a gang of miners for the 
Helen mine in the Mlchiplcoten dis- 
trict. Canada, was brou at back here 
Monday night. He had been suffering 
from a siege of sickness, which has 
kept him confined for some weeks in 
a hospital near the mine. Arthur Lam- 
son, who went to Mlchiplcoten at the 
s.ame time as Mr. Blee. also returned 
Monday. . 

Alfred Hansen was severely injured 
Monday aiternoon by his delivery horse 
which was trying to run away. He 
had gone In a house at the Teal lake 
location to de..ver some groceries, and 
came out Just In time to catch hold of 
the bridle. He was dragged by the 
frightened horse before he was forced 
to relinquish his hold by being carried 
over a pile of stumps and logs. Al- 
though he suffered no broken bones, 
his Injuries are of a nature that will 
keep him confined to the hospital for 
many weeks. The tendons about one 
of his ankles are torn badly, and that 
Injury Is considered more serious than 
If he had suffered a bad fracture of 
the bones of the leg. 

The Negaunee high school baseball 
team lost the game playea with the 
Munlslng nine at Munlslng Saturday 
afternoon the score at the close of the 
ninth Inning standing 8 to 3. Tho 
boys lay -lelr defeat to the absence 
of Broad, the regular catcher and also 
to the fact that they played on a sandy 

Al. Hooper and George Feigel caratt 
up from Princeton Wednesday to visit 
with friends here. 

The remains of the little child of Mr. 
and Mrs. Oscar Myry, who died at their 
home at the Buffalo location Tuesday, 
were taken- to Champion Wednesday 


Brookston, June 2.— (Special to Tho 
Htrald.)— While towing some logs across 
the St. Louis river this week. G. W. 
Epperson and E. W. Johnson were pre- 
cipitated into the icy waters in an en- 
deavor to keep a big log from going 
aown stream. They succeeded in saving 
themselves. ^ . 

The spring term of the Cloouet schools 
closed yesterday and the Brookston schol- 
ares are homo for a three months' vaca- 
tion. , ,u 

The almost continuous rains and the 
cold weather of the past two werks have 
greatly retarded the growth of garden 
truck. , ^, , 

A. Stein was called homo from Chis- 
holm the first of the week, owing to the 
illness of their infant child. The young- 
ster is greatly improved and is consid- 
ered out of danger. 

F. F. Slater last week located Messrs. 
Terry and Snyder on an 80-acre tracts of 

A number of work trains are hauling 
gravel from Flint Pit this week. A 
large amount of ballasting will be dis- 
tributed over the Great Northern road- 
bed In this vicinity this summer. 

The social dance given last Saturday 
evening was largely attended and thor- 
oughly enjoyed by all. 

An extra gang has been employed this 
week to complete the side track that has 
been planned to be lengthened for some 
time. Before this was done it was found 
difficult for three trains to meet at Con- 
go, owing to the shortness of the side- 

Mrs. William Poupore returned to her 
home at Duluth Saturday, after a few 
days' visit with A. Poupore and family. 

R. J. Poupore of Kelliher. visited with 
his parents this week. 

Mrs. Bessie Giddiiigs was a Duluth 
visitor this week. 

Misses Ebba and Elian Kindberg visit- 
ed at Gowan this week. 

John Kindberg and wife were cast- 
bound pas.scngers this week. 

Mrs. E. Keable left Monday for Grand 
Rapids for a few days' stay with rela- 
tives and friends. 

The sawmill will undoubtedly close down 
this evening as the logs now on hand 
will be all sawed. 

tion will begin, xne commencement Le^ Keable has returned from (3 rand 
week . programs, will begin _ wlth^_ the R^P d«. ^r^^^fn.'L'Ln^'dnh^ 

school.' and will spend the summer with 
her parents here. 

Rudolph Hantzsch returned from Min- 
neapolis Wednesday. 

baccalaureate address to the graduat- 
ing class. This will he delivered by 
Rov. Frederick Luke, of St. John's 
Episcopal church. In the auditorium of 
the Presbvterian church the night of 
Sunday. June 10. His address will 
dwell on the virtues of truth and obedi- 
ence and will close with a direct talk 
to the graduates. Special music will 
be rendered before and at the close of 
the address undor the direction of 
Mrs. Marden. the supervisor of music 
in the schools. The eighth gr.ade exer- 
cises win be held In McDonald's_i>T>era 
house the night of the 12th. Promo- 
tions from this grade are held twice 
a year, and including the number pro- 
moted at the close of the last semester 
fifty-five pupils In all will have passed 

into the ninth grade. ■ »i^io mio ci.T=.....a. ^^-^^-'e 

The high school graduating class company of the season, 
this year numbers only seven, and Is The Memorial day celebration on Wed- 


Two Harbors. Juno 2.— (Special to Th* 
Herald.)— The Booth company will run 
Its first Sunday excursion from Duluth 
here tomorrow and Will run them each 
Sunday hereafter. The steamers Soo City 

land America will handle the business. 

' The Silver company minstrels will play 
here this evening, being the first minstrel 


No woman's happU 
^ new can be com- 
P plete without chil- 
dren; it is her na* 
_ turc to love 
tt^2 and want 
^ff theni as much 
__^ so as it is to 

love the beautiful and pure. The critical ordeal through which the 
expectant mother must pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, 
suffering and danger, that the very thought of it fills her with appre- 
hension and horror. There is no necessity for the reproduction of 
life to be either painful or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend 
so prepares the system for the coming event that it is safely passed 
without any danger. This great and wonderful remedy is always 
applied externally, ~ 

and has carried 
thousand;; of wom- 
en through the try- 
ing crisis without suffering. 

Smk) for fra* book contatniBtr inioriaatios 
of priceless vtina to all cxpcctrsnt aotfa^rc. 
TM BndfisM IsriOAtar C».. ASUnts. 9a. 










nesday was the most impressive ot>?erv'- 
ance of the kind yet had here and the 
program was carrUd out iut.ely. Most 
all work was stopped and all the busmess 
hou5*^-s were closed. 

Newton Beers, dramatic impersonator. 
will present I»anion and Pythias at the 
Norden hall Thursday evening. June 14, 
under the auspices of the lacal lodge. 
Knights of Fythius. v i, „ ir, 

Alex Malcolm, whose leg was broken in 
two placf-s in the wreck of a runaway 
train here Monday evening . is getting 
along nicely at the Knapp hosp.tal, but as 
the break is very bad it will be some 
time before he will be out again. 

The first annual dance given at the 
Norden h.ill by the local lodgr oi the 
Boilermak-rs" union, was an unusually 
pleasant and successful event. 

The old band house has I'een 
from Fourth avenue to Ninth avenue, I 
where it will be firied np as a hose houst^,- 
for the North side. 

Mr* F. F. James and daughters v. .11 
Jeave in a few day.= for an extended visit 
with rt-la lives at Nicholson, Pa. 

Quite a number of persons from 
attend the Sells-Floto circus at 
Moiidav. . . •, V. 

Charles Morton and family arrived here 
this week from Sunrise. Wyo.. and 

Sixth ave- 

the con- 

managership of the Scandla 
compaiiys branch store on 

fiu^- ..• 

The county commissioners will 

bids up to 10 a. m. June 5 for 

struction of cement walks about tae 

courthouse property. 

The Y. M. C. A. here now has a 
membership of t-ao, and a campaign Is 
t.n to make it 1,000 for this year. 

The steamer Teutonia and barge King 
took on cargoes of lumber here this 
week, and other boats are due. If 
present record Is kept up. lumber 
ments from here this year 

Martin Btckman is building an 
tion to his residence on Sixth avenue. 

a rec- 



here I 
Duluih on I 

Will ! 

la'kt this place tht-ir home. Mr. Morton 
..c or./<t.r»t^.i a position with the Duluin 


up and 

within a 



will soon 



the eexr- 
school next 

... Barnaby 


has accepted a 
& Iron Range. 

The frame work for the coal 
at the new dock are now about 
the woodwork will be completed 

'^Mrs^'^cfeorge Vivian of Duluth visited 
with relatives here a couple of days this 
week. - ,. ^ 

Work on the excavation for the 
Presbvterian church is about 
and work on the foundation 
commence. Some of the red 
for the structure has already 

Folio v.-:ng is the program of 
cises to be held at the high 
•^f...}j_commencement week: 

Song— "Sweet May" 

High School Sexlete. 

President's Addrtss 

Irene Walker. 

Class Histor>' ■■■::••■■, 

Arthur Belland. 
Piano solo- 'Grand Valse Roman 


Fred Doerr, 


Morris Olson. 

Class Poem 

Lelia Eaton. 

Vlolsin solo— "Air Var.e" .,.. T>e Breist 

Grant Headley. 

Junior Class Play •_ 

Piano sok— "Concert Valse 

Miss Helen Moulton. 

Class Will •• 

Glen Sensiba. 

Valedictory . . . • 

Olaf Pederson. 

Chorus— "The Jolly Student" 

High School. 
Ti-.*> fOiiowing iS the program to 
dered Tuesday. June 5, at 8 p. m. 
den hall: ^ 

"Up Sailor Boy. 'Tis Day 

High School Sextette. 

Invocation • • ■ - • • ■ 

Rev. J. A. McGaughey. 
Address— "The Now and Tomorrow" 

Rev. R. R. Mooney (Euiiuth.) 
Violin— :"Souvenir de Weiniawski' 


be ren- 
at Nor- 




m. occurs 
the high 

Mrs. Cora Vinson Carey. 

Presentation of l>iplomas -• 

George Munford. 

"The Angel Serenade" 

High School Sextette. 

Violin obligate ;••■•• 

Grant Headley. 

On Tuesday. June f>. at 10 p. 
the fifth annual banquet of 
school in the assembly hall. . „^^^, . 

Thp past week has b«>en a chapter of 
accidents and bad luck, such that the 
buluth & Iron Range has not had in 
manv vears. Beginning with the deraU- 
mf"t of ten c.^rs in Conductor McPonald's 
train at the Duluth siding. cau.«ed by a 
broken flange. The wreck bad hardl> 
been cleared and the tracks m use 
the derailment of some cars at 
Junction required the use of 
a that point . The 

* VERND/\LE * 

Verndale, June 2.— (Special to The 
Herald. >—Parm Fires ivj-igned his posi- 
tion as clerk with the firm of Smith & 
Beuthe last wee». 

Airs. Frank Eddy and daughter, Gale, 
left Friday for Morris, where they ex- 
pect to reside in the future. Miss 
Josie is staying wi.h Mrs. Lenerville 
until after school lets out. Their many 
friends regret to see them leave. 

Mrs. George Casey left Saturday for 
Crookston, where she will join her 
husband. ^ , 

Charles Butts oi Duluth spent Fri- 
day with his parents here, on his way 
home from North L)akota. 

Mrs. K. Holden and children returned 
to their home in Brainerd last Satur- 

L, A. Bickford returned to Fairfax 
Wednesday, after spending a week with 
his famiiv here. 

Mrs M. Osborn left Saturday for 
Minneapolis, where she will visit her 
daughter, Mrs. Amidon. 

Mrs Spleim and children returned 
to their home in Akeley Saturday, after 
a two weeks' visit with relatives here. 
Miss Reeka Beuthe returned to her 
home at C>livia, after a pleasant visit 
to her brother William here. 

Ja.mes Boyle returned to Brainerd 
Sundav night. He expects to come back 
and pUiy in the ball team here 

Mrs. Wm. Brown is visiting 
daughter. Ina, at the Brainerd 
pital this week. 

Mrs. Wm. Luher and brother, 
Lalone left Friday for Hubbard, where 
thev will have a week of fishing. 

Mrs. C. C. Buttneff of Wadena was 
in town over Memorial day. Mrs. 
Lou Lenerviiie returned to Wadena 
with her. ^ ^ 

Miss Aierrill Rosebrook of Staples 
spent Tuesday with relatives here. 

R. G. Clavdon and son of Perham 
visited relatives here Wednesday. 

Jrhn Edd returned home from Pe- 
quot the first of the week. 

Ji.e Russ left .vednesday for Fairfax, 
wherejie will travel on the read for 
L. A. Bickford. ^ , 

J. M. Wilson was up from SauK 
Center this week on business. 

Mrs. Ekgeston of Wadena visited her 

parents 'lere the ff>re part of the week. 

Tlie kid baseball nine will give a 

dance here next Friday for the benefit 

of getting some new suits. 

Memorial services were held here 
Wednesday at the M. E. church, 

Mrs. R, M. Clark left Saturday to 
attend the wedding of her son. Letvto 
Miss Eva Hendry of Frazee. i ne 
young couple will make their future 
hon.e at Clitheral. 

Mrs. L. A. Kinney received word this 
week that her daughter. Mrs. Pony 
Mead, died at her home in Esterviile, 
Iowa, last Friday and was buried at 
that place last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. 
Mead formerly lived here. 




I near the camps at about 6 o'clock Mon- 
I day evening. He brought It to town to 


A Jolly little crowd gathered at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Cornwall 
the evening of Decoration Day to !iave 
a picnic supper that they had expected 
to enjoy in the woods. Those who were 

I present, besides Mr. and Mrs. Cornwall, 
were Mrs. and Mrs. B. O. Greening, 

I Mr, and Mrs. Henry Lindsay, Miss Wren, 

j Miss Marsell and Messrs. Strom and 

I Kingston. 


Biwabik, June 2.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Miss Eva Crotleau. daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Crotteau, and 
Joseph Titto were united in marriage 
on Monday last at the Catholic church. 
Rev. Biebau of Eveleth performing 
the ceremony. In the evening a recep- 
tion was held at tae home of the bride's 
parents and the happy couple were 
serenaded by the City band. They 
will make their home In Biwabik. 

D. J. Cameron, who is constructing a 
building for Max Cohen at Aurora, was 
called home Wednesday on account of 
ihness of his children, who are thought 
to be suffering from measles. 

F. B. xVIyers returned Tuesday from 

Nels Erickson and Hjalmar Egros, 
St. Louis river farmers, were in town 
Wednesday. , ^ 

Isaac Truft of Virginia visited here 

Max Cohen and J. G. Nleml were in 
Virginia on business Tuesday, 

J. G. Niemi is putting a new founda- 
tion under his store. He will also lay 
a hardwood floor. 

iuiss Violet White of Eveleth called 
on friends here Tuesday. 

Mr and Mrs Tom Donovan of Eveleth 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie 
Crotteau this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Murdock McDonald and 
children drove over from Virginia Sun- 
day and visited with Mr. and Mrs. 
Sm"ith, parents of Mrs. McDonald. Mrs. 
Pryor of Eveleth was also a guest at 
the Smith home. 

As a result of a drunken row in an 
Austrian boarding house at the Holland 
mine location, Frank Barlin was ar- 
rested Wednesday on complaint of Mrs. 
I Joe Seever. charged wilh malicious de- 
i struction of furniture. The officials 
I learned from the complaining witness 
that Barlin was guilty of a much more 
I serious offense than breaking the fur- 
I nlture but neither the woman nor her 
husband would consent to prosecute 
him on this charge. . ,. , ^ ,, 

The ladies of the Methodist church 
will give a supper next Friday night, 
June 8. at the village hall. 

P. M. Johnson, cashier of the State 
Bank of Aurora, visited his relatives 
here on Decoration day. 

Operator Baird, formerly of Coggs- 
well N D., is now in charge of the 
kevs at the D. & I. R. depot. Operator 
Russell having sought other fields. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Hopkins will de- 
part next week for a visit with the 
relatives of Mr. Hopkins in 


Firms That flay Be Depended Upon to Serve You Faithfully By Mail. 


Superior Street, Lake Ave. 
Michigan St.. Duluth. 




The Shoe 
of Merit. 

^ sT- 

Shoe Satisfaction 

For the entire family. 
Sorosis Ladies' Shoes. 
Stacy Ac^ams & Co.'s 
Men's Shoes. 


Where Values Reign Supreme' 


Dry Goo^s, 
Cloaks, Suits 
and Miliinery 

21 '23 W. Superior street 

Special Attention Given 
to Mail Orders. 



And get the benefit of our low 
prices and large assortments. 


-333-335 W. Superior St. 

1888 -In Dututh To- 1908 


and Wakhmaker 

(Opposite Glass BlocX 


Dry Goods, Millinery, 

and Women's 



First Ave. W. 
& Superior St. 


918-20-22 Tower 





Sfieet Music and Musical Mer- 
cliandise. flusical Instruments 

406 W. Superior St. 

rived bacK litre 
p. m. Mf«nday, 

the wrecker 
wrecker crew ar- 
atiout € p. m- and at 0:30 
the runaway on the hill 
knd the big wr-ck at the Imlulh siding 
occurred. The crews of both wreckers 
•were put lo work night 
up the debris, wliich 
Thursday evening. That night their ser- 
vices were again required by the 
turning of a car in the yards 
the breaking up of a 

Iust south of Waldo 
lOur apart. 


and day clearing 
was completed 


here and 

loaded car of ore 

occurring v.ithin an 

Another derailment at the 

ome delay- 
was han- 

a very 



fire was 
were extin- 

Diamonds Monday morning 
the ch.ipter. While there was ! 
to traffic the big ore business 
died well, considering the circumstances 
The local lodge 1. U. G. T gave 

Eleasant ice cream socia 
all Wednesday evenmg. 

Charles Schilberg has disposed of his 
Interest in the Fourth avenue con fec-- 
tionery and has accepted a josition with 
the Scandia Mrecanti!*- cf.mpany 

Mrs. Victor Olson pku.>-antiy 
tained a number of friends 
Thursday evening last. 

A small fire In the \. M. C. A. 
caused by some japer catching 
the cause of a fire alarm Thursday 
Ing, but luckily the ftames 
guished before the department was called 

** Mr and Mrs. L. H. Bryan and daugh- 
ter Edith leaves tod.iy for Mlnr.eapclis. 
•where Mrs. Bryan and Edith will 
a couple of months on account 
latters healt^i. ,„ . ,. 

The Roval Neighbors v.-lll hold 
lal services at the Odd Fellows 

""M.'^T.m'es' X: "^Elg and B Anderson 
were Duulth visitor- on Tuesday. 

The S-months-f-ld son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph Eagstrom died Wednesday after 
In illness of some time The luneral was 
held yesterday from the Swedish M. h.. 

' A^^r.umbev of Minneapolis parties have 
purchased the J. L>. AmUrson interest in 
the First State bank here, and Mr. An- 
derson will retire a.s cashier 
Bucceedtd by Assistant 
Barton. Mr. Anderson 
time looking after his big farm near 
Cromwell. Minn. ^, _ ^.,,, 

Tue Kevubiican county convent on ulU 
be held here this evening and the poli- 
ticians will henceforth be busy. 

Routine matters cccupud the 
tlon of the council Monday 
Upon the ret "'•nimendatlon of 
George Snirbnk, the i^urchase 
dercd of U<' feet of Arab 
two Anderson nozzles for 


Fire Chief 
was or- 
Band hose and 
the use of the 
fire d^rarim:nt. Mrs. I'oUie Woods -khs 
resent and stated that ehe had broken 
tr arm by a fall caus«d 
board on tne v.;.:k in front 
mercial httel May !>•. 

defravmtnt of expense by the vl.lage 
Api'lications from P. Timan for permls- 
gion to lav a 22-foot walk in fn-nt o 
Btore and hotel building on 
nue. and from Jostph 
»ion to grade the alley 
building, lots 1 and 2. block 
The rt quest of the cc 

Eveleth. June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Leo Shapiro, cashier of the Miners' 
National bank, spent Decoration Day 

i with his parents in iHiluth. 

i Wallace D'Aoust was the guest of Mr. 

and Mrs. George Mulligan last Sunday. 

I He was formerly operator for the Missabe 

road here, but removed to Burnett last 


Mr?". C. W. More spent Thursday In 

Mr. and Mrs. George St. Clair of Vir- 
ginia, accompanied by Mrs. Georsio St. 
Clair of Duiuth and Mrs. Janus St. 
Clair of St. I»u;s, called on old friends 
here Tuesday. 

Sam Sliapiro is serving on the pclit 
jury^ in Duluth. He left Monday after- 
noon. .., ,^. 
Frank Campbell, who has been ill v,nn. 
a severe cold. Is aVile to be out. 

James G. Vivian of Duluth was here 
Thursday disposing of his residence prop- 
eryt. B. O. Greening bought the home ] 
on Jones street, recently vacated by 
Mr and Mrs. Charles Fenrod, and it s 
said the adjoining home was purchased 
by G. A. Whitman. 

Robert A. and Harry Angst of Hibbing 
spent Sunday here visiting their brother, 
Irwin Angst. 

Many of the dancing set enjoyed the 
delightful party given by the Virginia 
club Friday evening of last week, and 
report a most enjoyable evenim;. Those 
who went over from here were Mr and 
Mrs John H. Hearding. Mr. and Mrs. 
J C Poole. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Whitman, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Roob. Mr. and Mrs. 
I W J Smith, I>r. and Mrs. Frederick 
Barrett. Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Kinnear. Mrs. 
1 B O. Greening. Mrs. Carl F. Stillman. 
1 Misses Weckev. Barrett. Marsell. McKee- 
han. Bowers, Sara Bowers, Messrs. Burt, 
Shapiro. Paslernacki. Pryor, Eddy. Wee- 
key. Freeman. Green, Van Slyke, King- 
ston and Angst. 

r>r. C. W. More will leave today for 
Boston to attend the meetings of the 
American Medical association. During 
1 his absence Dr. Paul Brown of St. Barna- 
bas hospital. Minr.tapolls. will assist at 
i the More hospital. Dr. Day. who was for- 
i nurly hero. wiJl ret-.irn from Deer Park, 
I Wis., and will probably have the Sparta 
I work, as Dr. Daugherty is ai the hospi- 
' tal 

I The trustees for Missabe Mountain 

! township met Tluirsday evening With 

,W. L. Brav. the Duluth architect, to 

confer regarding their new hall, which 

!s to be built this summer on property 

adjoining Eveleth on the north. 

Peter Peterson accompanied his v:\ie 

to Duluth Monday. Mrs. Peterson was 

starting on a journey to Finland to 

visit relatives. , .^. __ „ 

his I The Art club met Saturday with Mrs. 

Secnd ave-jJ. C. Poole. Three papers on the artist 

i.a<'ir for reimis-'L./onardo da Vmci were read-one on 

a?"the rear of his i the artist by Mrs. Edward Skecl. one on 

3. were re- i his life by Mis. G. A. Kingston, and 

untv com- one on his pictures by Mr.«. R. M. Lorn- 

- -' - following. 


Proctor. June 2.— (Special to The Her- j 
aid.)— Tuesday evening a special meeting 
of the village council was held in the | 
town hall. Only three members were 1 
present. Routine business was trans- j 
acted, allowing billsv etc. Afterward a | 
totir vt inspection was made to note the | 
progress of new culverts and other work ' 
being done by the town. The regular 
meeting of the council will be held next 
Monday evening, and Important business 
is to be taken up at this meeting. 

The closing exercises of the public 
schools were held Friday afternoon. 

Tuesday evening a special meeting o» 
the Proctor Gun club was called to ap- 
point members to assist in planting trout 
fry to be received the following mt rning. 
Shooting rules for the Peters and Duponl 
trophies were also drawn up. The Peters 
cup will be emblematic of individual 
championship for -A' class shooters, and 
the Dupont trophy will go to the rnembor 
in "B" or "C" class making the hignesl 
score The "C" class men will be given 
handicap of five birds on each twenty 

The Duluth 
Consignment Co. 

Win soon open 
In their new, 
handsome store 

30 and 32 East 
Superior Street. 


We fill mail orders for 
kind of watch made 



Largest Watch House in Dulath. 

SpaldiiK Hotel. 


Dulufh's Reliable 

Fills Prescriptions by Mail. 
Write him for catalogue of 
surgical instruments. 

Mail and 
Telephone Orders 

given prompt attention. Our agents 
deliver goods in all cities around 
the Head of the Lakes. 


16 East Superior St., Duluth. 
Both Phones. 




3i4 West Superior Street 
Frovldence £14;. 


We Can 
on Your- 

Save You Money 


Write for our prices, 
in Duluth always call. 


Treadwell Shoe Co. 

II.s West Superior St. 

loaded shells 



remain 1 
of the 

hall to- 

and will be ' 
Cashier John A. 
will devote his 

Warden J. 
Davis. John 
S. Burnham 
in the 

Le Chance 
Ir. L 

tie of 

Ladies' Aid 
ernoon, j 
on the 

Wednes- ! 
visit in Clin- 

five shot at. The general rules governing 
shoots will be the .<;ame for both cups. 
There will be twelve events of twenty-nve 
birds each, which may be scored on any 
medal-shoot day of the club, viz., any 
Thiirsdav or Sunday afternoon, as 
lows: Two in May, two In Junt 
in July, three in August, two in Septem 
ber. No more than two back shoot.s 
be made up in any one month. All 
testants will shoot from 16-yard 
throughout the shoots. In all "A 
cup events Peters 
may be used. 

Wednesday morning Depiity 
C. Green of Duluth, E. S. 
Bentner, C. W. Ramshaw, H , . , 

and H. A. Mathews of Proctor planted 
twenty cans of brook trout fry 
streams north of town. 

A. B. Buchner and Mike 
have dissolved partnersliip. Mr. l>e 
Chance will continue the business 

E. S. Davis went to Hibbing 
on a business trip. v^n o o- 

The Ladles' Aid society held a s<t 
home cooking at McEwen s grocery Sat- 
urday afternoon. 

The next meeting of tne 
society will be on Thur.sday afternoon, 
June 7. with Mrs. H. H. Peyton, 
West side. ^ , 

Mrs. W. G. Wallace returned 
day ifrom a several weeks' 
ton Iowa. Chicago and other c.ties 

Miss Holder of Duluth 
guest of her parents. 
Thomas Holder, this week. 

Mr" Fred Knight and children spent a 
fev- dav« this week with Mrs. Knight s 
mother" Mrs. I. Ridge of Duluth. 

Mrs Carl B. Gilbert spent several days 
In Duluth this week. On Wednesday af- 
ternoon she sang in th^ quartet which , 
furn^^hed the musical numbers of the pro- 
gram for the Memorial day exercises at | 

the armory. . .», oe 
Saturdav evening. May .-6. 

and Marv Willett were ^ 

^"" ceremony was performed by 



315 West Superior Street, 

Write us for anything wanted 
of a first-class jeweler. 

The Host CompJete Line of 
Ladies' and Oentlemen'a Shoes 
at the Head of the La Ices. 
Prices right. Styles for every- 




Chickering Pianos 
Fischer Pianos 

Howard, Farwell & Co. 

1 7 West Superior St. 

\V. J. Allen, Local Manager. 


Nursery Stock 

Garden Roots, Bulbs, Etc. 

We can furnish anything needed 
in this line, and will guarantee 
better quality at about half the 
prices asktd by tree men. 

We Carry the Largest line of 

Fresh Cut Flowers at the 

Head of the Lakes. 


109 W. Superior St., Duluth. 

The Firms Represented on this Page Make a Specialty of Orders From Out-of-Town Buyers. 

It Tays To Trade In Duluth 



been the 
and Mrs. 


Robert Frltze 
united in mar- 

riage. The 

by a Uose 

of the Com- 

a.«ked partial 

missJoners throigh Auditor John Paulson i wall. At a lus.ness meeting 

for permission to excavate Poplar street 

to grade between lot and curb line on 

the east side of the courthouse site, 

the pi'T'Ose of laying 

granted. Ordinance ?._. . 

*f" V .w ..,„...,..^f ;i-.n i\i sitdewalks 



cement walks, was 
Ordinance No. 66. specincations 
the construction of sidewa 
Bills amounting to $ir6 


was r.di'pted. 

allowed. , , 

Miss Anna Nolden is up from 

{or a visit at the heme of her sister, Mrs 
». E. Andrews. 
D D. I.illev Is buildmg an 
his residence on Sixth avenue. 

Messrs. Peter Tlman and Emll 
ton will open a grocery store 
plan building on Second 
as It is completed. 

Rev J. A. McCiaughey will sp-ak at the 
T. v.. V- A. mens meeting tomorrow af- 
ternoon. , . , 
Charles Schilberg has accepted 


addition to 

in the Ti- 
a venue as soon 



Will Knock that awful 

Cough, Gatarrm. 
5oRE Throat. 
And La Grippe. 

MiMiiPicTuirPO AT Sf\STA.WIS. 

it was decided to tax members a nomi- 
nal sum when tardy or absent, and it 
was decided to change the day of meet- 
ing from Saturday to Friday for the- 
coming year. The last meeting will be 
held June 9 with Mrs. Edward fekeel, at 
which time the programs for next year 
will be submitted. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Mclntyrc have 

returned from their wdding trip, and 

are at the Hotel McNeil for a short 

I time. They will reside In a cottage on 

» ,„„ I Jackson street. , ,, 

Ander- 1 ^j^.^ j q Marsell entertained a small 

ccnipanv at whist Monday evening. 

Mrs James A. Robb and son. Albert, 
were in Duluth for a couple of days 
visit this week. They returned Thursday 
p \' €: n * n ff 

word was received from Miss Mande- 
villc who was called home by a message 
announcing the critical illness of her 
father, that he had suffered a stroke of 
apoplexy, but was still living when she 


Mr and Mrs. J. H. Hearding were 
at home to a small company of young 
people Tuesday evening. , • ^ , .^ 

Dr \V E. Harwood leaves today for 
Boston, where he will read a paper be- 
fore the American Medical association, 
f.r Hammeral of St. Paul will assist 
at Fabiola during the summer months. 

Victor L.ind, caretaker at the \\. r. 
Bailey lumber camps, shot a big bear 

Q. N. 



$6&- Seattle. Portland, Ta- 
comn. Vancouver and % Ic- 
toria'and return. 

$55- Spokane, Kootenai points 
and Frenle. B. C, and return. 

J5Ct-Great Falls llclcna. 
Butte, Belton, Kallspell and 
Lethbridge. Alta. 

$71.5('— San Fransisco and Los 
Angeles and return, both ways 
via Portland, or both v,ray3 
via Missouri river. ^l.Jt if i 
trip made via Portland, 
direction, and Mlssoi 
the other. 

Tickets for above rales on 
sale June 1st to Sept. i5ih, 
with return limit Oct. 31sl. ; 
liberal stopover privileees. 

Fishing ratcs-$2.95 Grand 
Rapids; $4.56 Cass Lakl ; j5 
Bemidji and Walker; on s.ile 
Fridays and Saturdays, return 
follc'vving Monday. lsea&on| 
rates slightly higher. 

Homeseekers round trip' 
rates on Tuesdays. 


432 W. Superior St., Duluth. 

left on the | assisted 
a few day 


Rev Charles W. Ramshaw, at the par- 
sonage of the M. E. church. Mr. Fritze 
and his bride will be at home for a short 
time with Mr. Fritze's sister, Mrs. G. A. 
Anderson, and later on will go to house- 
keeping in Proctor. 

Wednesday evening a dance will be 
Elven in the town hall by the Modern 
Woodmen. The number attending was 
small enough so that the floor was not 
crowded, and the evening of dancing was 
much enjoyed by those present. L-a 
Brosse's orchestra furnished the music. 

Wednesday afternoon, the B. of L. 
auxiliary will hold its regular meeting 
the town hall. 

Miss Anna Swanson left Wednesday for 
her home near Rush City, Minn. 

Next Thursday evening the Modern Sa- 
maritans will meet in the hall. 

Thursdav afternoon the ladies of the 
Aid societV met at the home of Mrs. N. 
Bftzold for an afternoon of sewing. 

Friday afternoon, H. S. Burnham, with 
W. B. Dunlop of Duluth, 
Booth steamer America for 
fishing at Chicago Bay. 

Mrs. O. J. Wil.son is quite ill. 

Next Friday evening a dance will be 
given in the hall by the young men of the 
baseVial! club, known as the Proctor Jun- 
iors, for the purpose of raising money 
for tuits and tquipment. The committee 
on arrangements consists of I.eo Mather, 
Leo Taillon and Fred Mitchell. 

The "Proctor Juniors" held a practice 
game last Sunday afternoon with the 
•'Hill Tops" of West Duluth. 
defeated, the score being 16 to 
were ten innings. The club 
e^ery evening, and will soon 

O. J. Wilson and J. P. Murray, who 
have been ill for some time, ore both do- 
ing nicely. ^ , ^. 

U A. Burnham went to Duluth 
Wednesday to take part with the G. A. 
R. posts in the Memorial day services. 

Frank Johnson is building a new house 
in ''French town" on the West side. 

A large number of Proctor people went 
to Duluth Monday to attend the circus. 

Sundav. the O. R. C. and the B. of L.. 
F. hold their regular meetings at the 

town hall. , , ^, . ,. 

Several births were reported this week. 
To Mr and Mrs. Thomas Derbyshire, a 
girl, on May 31; to Mr. and Mrs Carl 
Eiler, a girl. June 1; to Mr. and Mrs. E. 
E PixleyV a boy, May 31: to Mr. and Mrs. 
Civde Turner, a girl. May 29. 

Tuesday evening the machinists 
their regular meeting in the town 

Mr and Mrs. C. W. Ramshaw 
Duluth Wednesday to attend 
rial day services at 

Sunday there will 
In the M. E. jchurch 
service at 7:30. At 
the pastor, Rev. C 

take for the subject of his talk, ' Christ, 
the Door," and in tiie evening he will 
hold a Memorial service. 

VlROmiA I 

Virginia, June 2.— (Special lo The Her- 
ald.)— The Republican primaries for the 
election of delegates to the county con- 
vention will be held this evening between 
the hours of 7 and 8 o'clock. Virginia Is 
entitled to one delegate lor each ward 

On Wednesday afternoon 
Nathanson held a leception 
Mrs. R. G. Hutchins, who 
week to reside in Duluth 
plaved and this was 
lightful luncheon 
by Mrs 

outing on Clear lake, north of 

F. C. 

Mrs. H. G. 
in honor of 
departed this 
Pedro was 
followed by a de- 
served by the hostess, 
L. Cohen. Mrs. Nathan- 
son and her gue?ts presented Mrs. Hutch- 
ins with a hand-painted pitcher as a 
token of their esteem. 

\ A. Fider. deputy for the Modern 
Samaritans, returned Tuesday evening to 
flnlsli up his work here. He was accom- 
panied bv Mrs. Johnson of Duluth, an- 
other deputy, wlio is soliciting members 
among the ladies. . , ,, ♦, 

The relatives of Robtrt Metcalfe gath- 
ered at his home Thurs^day evening and 
assisted him in celebrating his 6 It h bin h- 
dav anniversary. They presented him 
and were | ^,ith a comfortable arm cnalr as a re- 
17. There \ minder that he should sit up occasionally 
practices ] ^^id take notice. _ 

Mr. and Mrs. P. E. McCormack who 
cenllv arrived in the city from St. 
have" gone to housekeeping in the 
cottage on Central avenue. Mr 
Noble have moved Into the 
centlv purchased from C. 
There is daily inquiry 

joying an 

the city. . ^ , ., ^ 

F. E. Johnson of Duluth has 
awarded the contract to construct 
Whiting's business block and has 
menced the work. 

Victor Johnson, assistant postmaster, 

has been ill of rheumatism for several 

i weeks, and if able to travel will depart 

' next week for Mount Clemens, Mich., to 

; take a course of baths. 

Miss Eva Metcalfe has been 111 of ton- 
silites during most of the we(k. 

The Virginia Brewing company Is In- 
stalling fourteen large vats for beer stor- 
age, which arrived from Milwaukee this 

O H. Griggs, manager of the Virginia 
Light & Water company, who is a gradu- 
ate of the law department t'f »^^.^t?.^^ 
university, has opened a law office In the 
First National bank building. 

Dr Golden, formerly ot Bemldjl. las 
joined the medical staff at the Lenont 

T^'cf. Maattala attended to businc ss 
matters In Duluth on Monday and Tues- 

C H Lalng, who conducted a dry 
goods store in this city Beveial years ago 
h-is disposed of his interests at HmckUy 
has ^|sro^^ .^^.^ business at Coleraln. the 

Mining company, will continue to spend 
much of his time on the range. 

Mrs. M. A. Hendricks came down from 
her farm the first part of the week. She 
savs she now has two men engaged in 
cle'aring off the land and putting m cropa. 
She expects to raise a great 
tatoes this year. 

Miss Zoa Fiandt is expected 
day from Rhinelander, Wis., 
has bten teaching in the City 

^^Frelfo A^h'of Duluth will be the guest 
L L Fiandt and fan.ily over fcunday. 

' -^- junior- 


many po- 

home to- 
wh' re she 
sechools ioi 


went to 


choose lt.-3 




went to 

the Memo- 

the Armory. 

be morning service 

at 10:30, and evening 

the morning service 

W. Ramshaw will 




and Mrs. 

residence re- 

F. Ahlstrand. 

for houses for 

rent and none to supply the demand. 

Miss Catherine Delaney of St. Paul Is a 
gup.«;t of Mrs. P. E. McCormack. 

B. Jereissatl went to Duluth yesterday 
on business. ^ ^ , 

B. Levin departed yesterday 

"Albert Olson, auditor of the Fitger 
Brewing company, was in town 

'^Vrs^ James Lavick Is spending 
week in Duluth. Mr. Lavick departed 
vesterday for the Zenith City and 
remain until after the wedding of his 
«fsTer M^iss Nellie, to Samuel Kerness. 
which will occur next Tuesday. 

C. A. Munro of Chlsholm visited 

^Mr^^E M. Tredway received a 
from "her sister. Mrs. George McCargo of 
HoUv N. Y., and Mrs. John T. Arm- 
rtea<l'of Duluth, the first of the 
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Reddiclifte 

and w , Ti- . ^., 

new town on the Western - , „ 

Henning Erlcson returned Mondav from 
Ironwoodfi, Mich., where. he attendc^d a 
meeting of the grand officers of the S. 
H & E. F. of A. society. Mr 
i.-/ secretary of the society 

Frank Litman spent the 

^"Mr and Mrs. R. G. Hutchins left yes- Messrs. 
Mr. ana mv, , ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^..^j mak- engage In 

future. Mr. Hutchins. of building 
the Oliver Iron ' warehouse on 

and Mrs. R. 
terdav for Duluth, 
their home in the 
who is connected 


week in Du- 

left yes- 

mak'- i e 
Hutchins. jo 


Miss Zoa Fiandt will attend the 
senior hop which will l>^' e'Y^P „„ 
Thursday evening at the Spalding, Du- 

"ju'dge and Mrs. J. M. Martin 
Duluth on the- tlytr Sunday 
over until Tuesday. 

Erwin Lereh of Hibbing has had charge 
of Lerch Bros.' laboratory here 
the ab.sence of Henning Ericson. 

Mr« P. O. Hanson and son, 
arriv'td in the city Satuiday 
Peter, where the latter is 
Gustavus Adolphus college, 
will not return there 

^^'Si^^lTiSo sh^rUy fclr TWO Har- 
iors living accepted a position as or- 
ganist in one of the churches 
PR. Vail left Wednesday 
ness trip to Duluth. 

rJi'lr^et^rA^^C^o<^ueX to engage 
r^he jres^ma^ing^busines. ^^ ^^^^^^ 

the ^'-^PSTefl 'and"lfe^-ens. who will 

business here for the handling 

materials, are building a 

the MisFabe right-of-way at 


from St, 
a student at 
Mr. Hansou 
this fall, having 
of school for a 

on a busl- 

of W. T. Bess, 




' ij 

the food ot Walnut street, and will soon 
be ready for business. 

Eu^pne Murphy, Sr., late inspector of 
the Canadian Pacific railroad at Wood- 
stock, Ont., and the Missea Murphy, have 
arrived In Vir^nla to take up their resi- 
dence, and are at present the guests of 
the Messrs. M. A., J. W. and D. T. Mur- 

E. Allen left for Duluth Sunday and 
has taken the position of bookkeeper in 
C. E. Pigotfs m«;it market. 

B. F. Smith returned Wednesday even- 
ing from a trip to Illinois and the zinc 
and I>?ad fields in Wisconsin. He is very 
agreeably Impressed with the showing 
the Grab company is making. 

William O'Brien of the Virginia Lum- 
ber company came up from Duluth 
Wednesday evening. 

Thomas Gill had business In Duluth and 
Minneapolis the first of the week. 

honors from this district, and Charles i In the Hlbbing district during the month 
P. De Lalttre of Aitkin has filed as a of May. and that was at the Shenango 
candidate for the house. | mine at Chisbolm. Joe Sandow, an Aus- 

Henry Hughes has returned from a trian miner, about 38 years old, was 
four weeks' stay at Rochester and is , killed by a slide of ore. 
improving rapidly. i On Tuesday evening a jolly time will 

C. H. Marr, accompanied by his son be had at the town hall by the local 
William. dtj)arted the latter part of last aerie of Eagles, when they will endeavor 

week for Rochester, where the latter 
will undergo an operation for appen- 
dicitis at the Mayo hospital. 
John A. Brown departed Saturday aft- 

to have a good old time in a good old 
town. A smoker will be hold, and the 
lodge is doing all in its power to let 
the boundaries of revelry out as far as 

ernoon for Oregon, whither he goes to , p,jsgible 

look after the timber interests of the' ^yr. G." N. Butchart, who has been vlsU- 
Gllbert Land company He will be gone }„ }„ Canada with his family, is ex- 
*'iS.^'"w'^^^ VP^}}.'*^ °' ^^^ summer. I p^cted to return the latter part of this 
M1.SS Mary McKinnon came home from 'p^lj j^^s. Butchart and the children 
Cass Lake last week and will remain ^,„ ^^j^^^^ in the Canadian Northwest 

\f.f="J-,KlTi^ ^iJ'ni'^Sr.f T?«r^.r wa, t" ^pcnd thc greater part of the sum- 
Miss Isabelle Fischer of Remer, was | „.-_ a f 

%.^^^^f ,1^ ^i!f f t,**^"^'^'"®' McAlplne the , ^^-^ Margaret Wallace of the Flaaten 
first of the week. I „^„,„,..^ ^^ j^iusic in Duluth will 

bride had for several, months been em- 
ployed as bookkerp^i" at Kohrt Bros.' 
market at Hibbing^anjJ resigned about a 

month ago to make ready fur her wed- 
ding. The at] ' ^ —-.---- 
CaJghell anc 

ii Mrs. 

wedding took plac 
odi^t church, bein 
W. Robinson. Mr. 
housekeeping at 
Webb Js one of 

w^re Mrs, Elizabeth 
^omasHSferritt. Tbe 
at the Grace 

rformed by Rev 
d Mrs. Webb started 
Third avenue. Mr. 
e weU-lgiown young 

Rev. J. 

men of Ribbing, and is a son of Capt. 
Webb of Mahoning street. 

A. P. Silliman will name his new addi- 
tion to Hlbbing "Brooklyn." This is cer- 
tainly a very appropriate name, as it will 
probably be necessary to build a Brook 

logs to be delivered at the mill in Osage, 
was looking after business matters a 
few days this week, returned home 

H. C. SnQTj.^f Little Falls, spent Sun- 
day yyitn is family, who are guests at 
llie Smyth nome. 

A. B. Ferro, who owns the building 
where A. M. Way's furniture store ^ 
located, was in Park Rapids. Saturda 
looking after business matters. 

William Langguth was given a birth- 
day stirprise last week, when about 
inlrty friends called in the evening and 
proceeded to make merry over the oc- 
George Frlsbee was a passenger down 
fyn bridge of some kind to connect this South, Monday morning. He is making a 
addition to the rest of Hibblng, there ; visit to his former home In Fillmore 
being a forty of mining property between county. 

the two. Mr. Silliman will open this for E. W. Eaton, assessor of Lake Alice 
sale In a short time, and It is expected i township, was in Park Rapids, Monday, 
that there will be a lively rush for the ! and reported that he had his work com- 


Aurora. June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Mr. Nelson of the first of Nelson 
& Pentilla, Eveleth, who owns some 
property here, was in town Wednesday, 
accompanied by his wife. 

Chief of Police Gronberg of Virginia 
passed through town Tuesday on liis way 
to the Stephens mine. 

lo?klng''mLh'i,?iproved"l^ ^1^^*^°"- ! sfrrT her'^^iano class- next Monday in j fots: ' ' 1 pleted. 

looking much '^^jrcn^d In ^«^|.^^^- ^ ^.^^ I Mr. Flncher's studU). ... | W'. N._ Trenrry and M. P. Walch of the 

Mrs. Harry Williams Is 
C;ilifornia on a visit among numeroua 


Cloquet, June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— The fire department was given a 
run Monday afternoon to the Cloquet 
„, r.- ^i. • . ^ ^ ^, . , Lumber company's yard. Workmen dis- 

T ¥^''*^- ^' Chnstianson C. F. Nelson, | covered a -imall blaze in one of the lum- 
John Olson, John \\ est, Jr.. and Charles i bt>r piles and had it pretty well under 

Anderson went Ashing Decoration day' ~ -^^i .^-v.^^ ,:^.-. .i.^^.. ..,.«.»,,> ^,.,.tiru,-i 

In the Partridge nver. When alighting 

An epidemic of measles In a very mild : Oliver Iron Mining company office spent , <^/}^«j^/j^.i^^t<jt>j|e^^.fg<i^7^j^'jf^jf'j^^ 
form has passed over the homes of manv a few days of last week in Duluth at- i » 

of the residents of the southern part of tending a banquet and meeting of the,! CI W 

town. Among the young folk that are chief clerks of their compa:ny. \£ ■ I T 

convalescing are the Congdon children. Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Godfrey have , >^ mmma m 

Dorrls DeLong, Virginia Smith, Beatrice taken up their residence at the home i(.i^i^1Miii^l'?Hi'»i6'«^iHH(i(^i('»ii^il^1(- 
Day and aGver Thompson. | formerly occupied by the family of the I 

On Wednesday last Mrs. D. Reese and , late Capt. Harry Thomas on Sellers I Ely. June 2.— (Special to The Herald.)— 
children left for an extended trip to I street. „ „ t^ .^ ,. , ^ Grant McMahon is in Duluth this week 

Eastern Pennsylvania. They were accom- Mr. and Mrs. P. F. McDonald have left | attending to business affairs. 

------- for Spokane. Wash., where they will | uj. Shipman left Tuesday morning for 

from the train at Colby. Mr. Anderson 
injured his foot so that he was com- 
pelled to return tionie without getting 
any bites. 

Rev. and Mrs. C. F. Adams of Bl- 
wabik was in town Tuesday. The clear- 
ing of the lots for the new Methodist 
Episcopal church will begin next week. 

The marriage of Joseph Pucil to a 
sister of Mrs. Frank Hren will be 
solemnized a week from today. 

Mrs. G. J. Roop visited her sons in 
Virginia, Frank and Charles Winchester, 
ttie first of the weok. 

R. J. McGhte spent the greater part 
of the week In Grand Rapid.i. return- 
ing iiome Monday. 

Matt Alto is considering a deal for 
the sale of the building in the rear of 
his sal'jon occupied by Carlson's board- 
ing house. If he closes the deal, he 
intends to erect another store building 
on the lot adjoining his saloon. 

A lodge of Forester.^ was organized 
here on Tuesday evening. 

The store building erected for M. Levin 
by Nathiinson Bros, ot Virginia is plas- 
tered and the shelving is now being 
put in. Unfortunately the plate glass 
shipped for the front windows was brok- 
en in tran.sit. so it will probably be the 
latter part of next week before Mr. 
Levin can open his store. For the present 
his family will remain in Michigamme, 
but he Intends to bring them here event- 

Mos^^rs. Johnson and Given have sold 
lot 4 on Jackson street for S**"*. 

Charles Applestein, manager of the 
Mandel store, went to Biwabik Wednes- 
day to visit his relatives. Miss Ethel 
Jetenberg came over from Biwabik to 
take care of the store during his absence. 

J. Weiner went to Biwabik Wednes- 
day evening to assist in celebrating th'j 
Jewish holiday. 

Mrs. Frank Kovach visited in Bawa- 
bik Wednesday. 

The- Aurora baseball boys went to Mc- 
Klnley Decoration day and suffered their 
third defeat this season, the score stand- 
ing: Aurora, 5: McKinley. 12. Steve 
Pethreck pitched for Aurora. 

Tlie n<>w village well is down eighty-five 
feet and there is a plentiful flow ot gCHid. 
clear water, the pumps raising a ' 
galljns a minute. The workmen are now 
drifting from the bottom of the shaft 
for a reservoir and the pumps will be 
pla -ed inimediately over the drift. The 
citizens are highly pleased that water 
has tK-en produced in such excellent qual- 
ity and large quantity. 

Village Marslial Knuti made a business 
trip to Virginia Tue.-<day. 

Air. and -Mrs. W. H. Ginn have moved 
their household effects into the old depot, 
so that tile new depot can be moved 
to a new site to make r.»m for the spur 
wiiioh lea-is to the Meadow mine. 

Nathanson Bros, of Virginia have de- 
cided to erect a second building 
her'- adjoining the one now under course 
of consiniction. It will probably be rent- 
ed for a drug store. 

Joseph Darowin. the contractor, who 
is engaged in erecting sev.'ral buildings 
for the Adriatic mine, visited his fami- 
ly here this week. 

control when tiie department arrived. 
The chief found an old cloth saturated 
in kerosene between tlie bjards. 

panied on their trip from Duluth by Miss 
Selma Moyer and her mother. Mrs. W. F. 
Moyer. 'The party expects to return 
about the 1st of August, after Nisltlng 
several of the large cities of the Efisi. 

Hibbing friends of E. J. Shonberg will 
be very glad to hear that he is now 
branching out into the commercial world 
for himself. In two or three weeks Mr. 

J. U. Morgan returned home from the , Shonberg will open in Hibbmg a drug 
West Sunday morning. f t'^re, which he hopes to m&ke one of the 

L. A. Fish was in Duluth Wednesday ! '^est equipped on the range, 
on business I Decoration day was observed in Hib- 

Keith, the 3-year-oId son of Mr. and i bing as elsewhere, with beautiful ser- 
Mrs. Russell Peterson, died Tuesday | ^J^'^s and a fine and e alwrate parade, 
morning from measles. He was burled ' -^^aj- J- M Brady, the only Hlbbing mem- 
Friday afterno.>n. i ^^^ "^^ ^^'^ Grand Army of the RepulMic. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Johnson were In 
Duluth Wednesday 

make their future home Before going ■ Chicago on a short business trip, 
they were very pleasantly surprised by ^igg Florence Carey and Miss Rena 
a large circle of their friends, who came | iX)yie are visiting friends at Biwabik 
to their home and gave the departing | jj^j^ week 

ones a jolly farewelL j Qgorge iv. Martin of Duluth spent a 

Miss Joerns class in piano instruction i ^^..^ ^j^^ j„ ^j ^j^jg ^.p^jj ^n business. 

is growing rapidly. She i.s now at the ^ j gi^tton was a Duluth passenger 

Holtzlander home,_ at 220 Sellers street g^^^ay spending a few days there and 

Piione number, 225. 

Services will be held at the Episcopal 
church Sunday at 10:30 in the morning 
and 7:30 in the evening. It is expected 
that another of the popular services, at 

inoidentally taking In the circus. 

Frank Hodge and wife came home 
Thursday with a record-breaking string 
of land locked salmon. ninety-seven 

deserves great credit for the fine display 
^.„,„ „.-„.,^^„. of patriotism that took place here. Sev- j ^^son" aV his" town. 

George Durkee is laying a cement walk 1 eral of the leading lodges and school 
on Arch street in front of Dr. Johnson's ! children took part in the fine Program 
and John D Peters ' ^^ about 2 o clock the people assembled 

Ed. Smith! one of the men killed at ' at the corner of Pine street and 
the cav«»-in at Thompson, was buried \ Second avenue, by the twon hall, and lls- 
Thursday from the morgue at the coun- i tened to shorj^ speeches oy Messrs. Brady, 
ty's expense. Nick Dilich. the other one, , , ,, , . . ,. * __< u i w .v, . t» w » «. 

was taken to West Duluth for burial. : followed patriotic music furnished by the [ Robert E, 

resident of Hibbing will speak, will take 
the place of the evening worship. 

Dr. J. L. Shellman of Nashwauk was In 
town recentiv, and reports a very busy 

Frank Ansley. proprietor of both the 
Hotel Miles and the Superior hotel, went 
to St. Paul last week to engage help for 
both houses. Miss Elsie Gansdey, who is 
attending the Duluth normal school, 
early this week visited her home in 
Hughes and Father Gamache. after which | Hlljblng. • • . 

i-ed patriotic music furnished by the | Robert E. Pattersfjn of Duluth, who is 
xhA ini, Arf a.11 dolne nicelv I town Hibl>ing bands. The procession 1 out for the sheriffship of this county, 

HumEon Tai^lor left yesterday for marched down Pine street to Third ave- ' was in Hibbing for a few days recently, 
Huntington lajior leii yesieraay lor | ^ _ _^ ^^_^ .^..,u t.^ tha non.^t^rv ! r^aking good for the ■coming election. 

The excavation for" the new Masonic 
graves of the departed loved ones. The ' Temple which is Jseiag erected here is 
school children formed a very large part I rapidly being finished. It is expected that 

the West where 'hM will soend a month. | nue. and then 'south'" to' the ce'metery. I making good for the ■qoming election. 

The &L' Duluth baseballTeam wi meet 1 bearing flowers and flags to decorate the i The excavation for the new Mas 
th^ Clo«,aets here Suiiday I graves of the departed loved ones. The ' Temple which is i)eiag erected here, is 

J'iseph Loisol was in Duluth Thursday 
as witness in the street injunction case. 

William Armstrong is reiiwdellmg his 
home on avenue D. 

Mrs. C. W. Lowrle entertained the 
teachers Wednesday evening. 

Carl Lot will have charge «f the re- 
freshment counter at the park this stun- 
mer. ., . 

N. Bemler has purchased the John 
Dahl store building on Third and Carl- 
ton avenue. „ „ 

Mrs. Orf returned home from Stillwater 
Thursday. , ,, 

C E. Wilander's father died Monday 
at Carlton. He will be buried Sunday. 


of the parade, and it was certainly a 
fine sight. Those that did not take part 
and join the procession were at least 
very interested onlookers. The entire 
procedure was an excellent success, de- 
spite the fact that it tried hard at sev- 
eral times during the day to rain. 

The Hibbing baseball team, which so 
successfully defeated the Superior team 
at the Hlbbing ball park last Sunday. 
will this Sunday play against the Deer 

mer. who will camp around Lake Be- 
midji. A party from Grank Forks wlU 
build twelve cottages on the northeast 
coriier of Bemidji lake for the summer 

The Bemidji handle factory will start 
Saturday, June 2, in their new building 
on Park avenue making axe handles, af- 
ter having been closed down for tbr.^ 
ni6nnis making reparrs and IJiniSIng a 
larger building. 

The North Land Produce company has 
begun building a new cold storage plant 
on Park avenue. It will be a modern 
and up-to-date plant. 

Beihldji is free from grambllng once 
more. All gambling still remains closed 

The new steamboat Columbia, belonging 
to Jesse Seamer, was launched yester- 
day. She will make regular trips around 
the lake daily, calling at all camping 

The M. % I. railway will put on a regu- 
lar train to St. Paul about the 12th of 

Mrs. A. A. Warfleld entertained twenty- 
five ladies Friday afternoon at her home 
on Lake boulevard. 

Mrs. George Young of St. Cloud Is the 
guest fo her sister. Mrs. J. P. Lane. 

Miss Ethel McTaggart has returned 
from Braincrd, where she underwent a 
successful operation for appendicitis. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Casler returned 
Saturday from a visit in the Twin Cities. 

G. D. "Ashelman of Fargo is the guest 
of D. H. Fisk. 

Mrs. Clarence Golder of St. Louis. Mo., 
is the guest ot her mother, Mrs. Hatlie 

The Ladies' Literary society met at the 
home of Mrs. H. G. Hays Monday after- 
noon. The following officers were elected: 
President. Mrs. S. E. DeLong; vice-presi- 
dent. Mrs. Arnold; secretary, Mrs. L. H. 
Bailey; treasurer. Miss Olson; correspond- 
ing secretary. Miss Haltte Allen; sub- 
ject committee, Mrs. L. H. Bailey. Mrs. 
H. G. Havs and Mrs. G. E. Crocker. 

W. L. Brooks has returned from De- 
troit. Minn., where he attended the bank- 
ers' association of the ninth district, of 
which he is president. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bailey returned 
Monday from St. Paul. 

Mrs E. A. Barker and children left 
Tuesday for St. Charles, Minn., for an 
extended visit. .,,.„, 

Mrs E. R. Ryan and son left Tuesday 
I for a month's visit with relatives In 

the corner.^tone will be laid the latter 
part of June, andv^as will certainly be 
an elaborate and ^ the ceremony. The 
Masons have a vorjr ftrong organization 
In Hibbing. and are doing much to pro- 
mote t'ne welfare of the community. 

The work on the ne^ high school build- 
ing Is progressing rapidly. The excava- 
tion has been completed for some time 
and the foundation Is already laid, "he ^ 

ilding when completed will be one 9,^ ^""^^^i^^ffl 

at Emerald lake, just across the Canadian 
boundary line. Mrs. Hodge 3er\'ed a fish 
supper to about twenty guests Friday 

Bart Ck)flCey. who has been seriously 
HI for the past week with an attack of 
grip, we are glad to say is able to get 
around again. 

Mrs. John Perchiron, who died of dropsy 
Thursday morning, was buried from the 
CathoUc church Friday afternoon. She 
leaves a husband and four children to 
mourn her loss. ... ,. 

William Tr>'thal of Hibbing, who has Minneapolis, 
been visiting here a week, returned Tues- 
day morning. ,1 »«»y»»»» » » » *»» »»»»ie» i HI > * 

William Le Beau spent Sunday with . 
his family here. 

The ladies of the Catholic church serv'ed 
supper .Saturday evening, and a substan- 
tial sum was realized for the benefit of 
the church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Grossman and Mrs. 
Adamson spent a few days at Wolf lake 
this week, returning with a fine string 
of fish. 

Joe Mantel left Wednesday morning for 
a two weeks' business trip over the Me- 

had worked around thc city for a number 
of years, named Richard Plffer. He had 
cut a hole in the door directly back of 
Ihe draw bolt, where he could reach and 
piill the bolt hack and walk In. All th« 
tools he had weus a jack knife, he was 
taken before Municipal Judge Sau^'^ ' 
Thursday^ and plea<f«-j; -^^,,^y -fo^ th« 
ZJ^m^ or ourgiafy' and was bound over 
to the next regular term of circuit court. 
Pifter is a married man, and is the fath- 
er of one child. 

The Iron River bank was sold last Tues- 
day and transferred to the new company 
last Wednesday. Aug. F. Hoffman Is now 
the cashier. 

William O'Brien and Miss Agnes Olviu, 
both of this city, were united in marriage 
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
O'Brien. Municipal Judge Ernest Sauv* 
performed the ceremony. 

Chairman Hobbs went down to Ash- 
land last Monday on business. 

Jo'se'pn Andre sold his store building to 
Edwafd Laundry last Monday. 

J. A. Olson of Prat was In the city a 
few days the fore part of this week look- 
ing after the interests of the Omaha Rail- 
way company's land department. 

Mr. Monicken and bride of Hudson, 
Wis., are the guests of his sister. Mrs. 
John Nelson of this city, this week. Mr. 
Monicken and wife are on their wedding 
tour. ■ 

Edward Hines, president of the Edward 
Hines Lumber company, was in the city 
last Thursday. 

John Currier of the town of Orienta, 
was In the city last Thursday on busl- 

Miss Jessie N. Smith, county superin- 
tendent of .''chools, was in the city last 
Tuesday officially. 

John A. Pettingill, Game Warden Lund. 
John Fitzpatrick and P. J. Savage left 
yesterday for Long lake on a fishing tour 

John Mackley left last Wednesday fof 
Maple to look after his interest up ther*. 

Chris Olson was up to the city of litiy- 
fleld last Wednesday visiting with .'rlends 
in that city. 

>^»»»» » » KKK »JtX i l!X*X a * ««»»»» 


^K""^'"^t'Xy*;t.kTrPrnlhe''slate''\nrwill I ■'"Frank "Miller and family visited friends 
River team, and they anticipate that it | ^.l^^t^Pf %Ve iei^^bborlTood oV $1^0^^** The ^ Tower Tuesday and Wednesday of 
wU be one of the hardest games of the | people of Hlbbing are very much pleased ] this week 
=^o-,.^n t^ »rir, o» th^ Kr.v» frr^m Fjaa^r I t^..^i^ what they can already see of the ^^ ""■ ( 

new building. 
Two new water wagons to be used for 
— * came to 


M. E. Qleason transacted business in 
Duluth the first part of this week. 

Al Kohlsled and son were Tower visi- 
tors last Monday. , ^ . . 

Otton G. Korb, who disposed of his 
stock of merchandise to Berglund Bros, 
three months ago. has also sold them 



Hibbing. June :;.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Mrs. Fanny Barnes of Grand 
Forks, N. D., is visiting with her daugh- ! past, 
ter. Mrs. W. E. Benjamin. I Mrs. Frank 

Mr. and Mrs. Mehaney are entertaini.ig ; her sister, Mrs 
for the summer Miss Sedinger of Anoka, , Mahoning street, Ilibbing, 

hundred ; ' ^jf^^ spending the pant s-ix months in 
Canada. Miss Lizzie Berg has again re- 
turned to Hibbing to live. 

On Monday last Miss Margaret Hawes 
went to Minneapolis for a two or three 
weeks' visit with friends and relatives. 

Mrs. Wilberg of Chisholm haa been 
visiting in Hibl>ing this week. 

It is announced that the Riggs Opera 
company will play a return engagement 
at the Power theater at Hlbbing on June 
5. They will present the opera La Mas- 
cotte." „ ,. 

Miss Olive Colbrath. the Sixth grade 
.school teacher, was visited Sunday by her 
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. 
Colbrath of Duluth. Mr. Colbrath re- 
turned home Monday, but his wife re- 
mained for several days. 

Entire Hibbing is extending a feeling 
of svmpathy for Mr. and Mrs. Oeorgj 
Dazell, because of the sad death last 
Wednesday of their infant child. This 
is the second baby that has been taken 
away from the couple. 

The regular meeting of the board of 
education of school district No. 27 recent- 
ly held, was one of great Importance. 

bills were al- 

season to win. as the boys from Deer 

River are hustlers and hard workers 

One of the special features of the game 

is that John L. Sullivan, the ex-chanipion I sprinkling the Hlbbing streets 

prize-fighter, has accepted the invitation . town on a flat car Wednesday morning. 

of Manager Brady to umpire the game. | a.nd soon after landing were tested by the 

On Monday and Tuesday last M. Pas- , village authorities. They are certainly ^ ..._ ---■,.,,. ^» «,hi„v, iu^^ 

toret went to Duluth on business. I flne ones, and were much needed In dry . the two business buildings which luey 

J. A. Lucia has bought out the inter- 1 weather. Lately. however, a wagon now occupy. .u o* 

est owned by his partner. R. W. Farr. \ that could absorb moisture would have James Kilty, log scaler for the St. 

in the little red lunch wagon, which has I been much more needed. The ^-lllage au- ixiuis Lumber company, left for a visit 

been noticed in Hlbbing for some time 1 thoritles are now looking for men to at his old home at Oconta, Minn., last 

ride the "water wagons," but several ap- I Tuesday. ^ , 

O. Rockwell is \-l3iting with plleanls did not wish to be put on the, Luther Brockway left for his home in 
Irs. John A. Redfern. of "water wagon" so soon In the se«uson. i jgff,,j.j.,3n^ Iowa. Saturday morning on a 

I so they are dropped from the list. How- ] ^^^ errand, to attend the funeral of his 
Mrs. iTUza Polkingliorn has removed | ever, if no one else can be secured. It : brother, wlio was Instantly killed at San 
with her family to their new home on i must certainly be up to \Ulage Presiatnt prancisco while replacing an electric 
Sellers street. Sam Polkinghorn, who has 1 Ansley or Councilfn;tn Dr. y.^^^^'-!^^^ ; wire. 

been laid up with a sprained ankle for | some other to take turns on the wagon, i ^^^ ^ g jamo.s entertained the high 
some time, is again about, and now wita- if dusty weather again, settles upon tnt g^^j^^^j ggnlor class Thursday evening, 

town. ,, „* *u^ _,„e.„-inP8' progressive flinch being the order of the 

All the June numbers of jbe magazines ^ f ^ ^iss Francis Adams winning 

at the Brotherhood of Andrew & Philip evcimis, 
free reading room, which is located in 
the Presbyterian church building on Ma- 
honing street, are now on the tables. A 
verv cordial Invitation is extended to 
everybody to come up at any time and 
make use of the splendid opportunity of 
reading all of the late and substantial 
magazines. This room is absolutely free 
to everyone. 




Tower, June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Richard Norden spent a few days 
this week in Two Harbors, returninK 

Mrs. O. W. Lund and daughter, Emma, 
who has been visiting friends in Hibbing 
and other Mesaba range towns, returned 
home Saturday evening. 

Mamie and Julia Mihady spent a few 
days here visiting friends. They re- 
turned to Duluth Monday evening. 

Mrs. J. Robertson who has been visit- 
ing relatives in Hibbing for the past 
tiiree weeks, returned liome Saturday 

\\'alker. June 2.-(Special to 'The Her 
aid.)- John King has purchased the ^, . ,^^„. _ 

^ \^'?!ermo?t" of Denver'and w'lll rSn Mr Ind Mrs. W. J. Jailey. who has 
??/^«^inPeM^fnexciVs^onbSaro^ Leech been in Minneapolis for the past two 
l«ke d rini thilsummer ^^ i weeks, returned Tiome Monday evening. 

M^= M.v^Ji It^dlmd left this week William Coss went to Duluth. Monday 
fo^^NonhDlkofa^ to joii her husband 'on business returned home Tuesday even- 

r'l'? t'w^ ,^on?hs" ''''''' ^^'■'' '"' ''''i'"john Carroll, foreman at the Tower 
^ woivL't- w«,; ita fifth baseball victory ' Lumber comi)any's camps at Bearhead 
oA^^^lla^s^nlllr^olL''Z?byp ^own ^{^nday. and re- 

t^fs' JroJ:nds ify'S'icorlTf iVt i'fp- I M- J N^Xnd of Duluth. came up 
^!.„ o^^^M^rih^ wprp the battery for Tuesday evening and paid a visit with 
^'alker*^ rZv^^^lZerV^r^ has"no*t lo J ' ber ma^ny old-time frl^^e belngan 

An unu.sual number of bills were 
l.'wed. amounting to about JIJ.'WO. includ 
lj>^j>,i^,^.^A.4e,*,a**'*<^*Ji^^ i ins the teachers' salaries for the month. 

x.wwiwcArflra' ^^^^ following qualified teachers were en- 

Grand Rapids June 2.-Mrs. K. C. Lent gaged to teach at the Hibbing schools 
Grana napias. ju ^ ^^j^^^^^ .^^^^ Mrs. j for the next school year: g^iary 

Per Month. 
Superintendent, Charles E. Young.. fc'Oi) UO 
High school principal, Margaret 

Rankin IW 00 

High school science, Emil G. Boer- 

ner * 

High school as.sistant. Sage E. Van 


are out for the marriage of Drawing. Louise Caldwell 

inehe Evolena Kiley and Jo- Eighth grade Jennie E ^^ilJ^s 

vard Brandmier, of Floodwood. ! Seventh grade, Anna M. V>.:itts 

has been chosen \ 

C E Aitken as an alternate to the 
annual meeting of the Daughters of 
Rebekah at St. Paul, to be held about 
the middle of June. . 

J P O'Donnell has been quite 111 the 
past ten day.s, but is much improved 
with hopes of speedy recovery. 

Hotel Omega, the famous summer re- 
anrt it the Pokeirama lake, was opened, _.. -- 

?o the public for this season on last 1 Music and clanesthetics, Phoebe 
Suniay. ' Wadsworth 

Cards a 
Miss Bla 

Tifi^ xve!idtng wi7i''ViKe' 'place' on" Wed^i Seventh grade. Nina Farrington... 

ni^day mornii^? J^^^^^^ at the St. Sixth grade. Adelaide M. Eaton 

Joseph Catholi. church in this city. I Sixth grade, Laura R. Hoe^fiing.. 

Mrs K. Lent will go to Ashland Wis.. Fifth grade. Amanda B. Shellman. 
about the middle ..r June as high court ' P'ourth grade. Katherme C. Go^ltrey 
offtcer for the state of Minnesota for Fourth grade Olive R Colbrath.... 
the United Order of Forester.s. while . Third grade. Hannah B. John.son... 

Mrs George McDonald will attend the I Third grade. Julia Costin 

same meeting as a delegate from the , Third grade, Ida F. Dorm........... 

order It til l.s place Second grade, Mrs. Agnes Murphy. 

•Word' received from Dr. Gendron. Second grade, Jeanelte McElroy... 
who was la.=?t week taken to St. J- 
seph's hospital in St. Paul, stales that 
ho is getting along nicely. 

Tlxe county commissioners were out 
over tlie proposed new road Into Coler- 
aine and Bovey Tuesday, and from 

65 00 

70 O-'* 

65 00 
62 50 
60 OO 
57 5) 

out the use of his crutches 

Thomas Bassett is here visiting friends. 
He hails from Havre, Mont. 

Wilham Williams of Hibbing Is being 
visited this week by hi.s brother, Ingman 
Williams of Sebeka. Minn. 

George Cobb is getting ready to build a 
new house on the lot adjoining his resi- 
dence on Third avenue. He has laid the 
sewor and water mains. 

Mrs. L. C. Newcombe and son Jamie 
have returned from their trip to Canada, 
visiting Mrs. Newcombe's folks for the 
past three months. 

Dwight Palmer returned Monday from 
Bear River, where he spent several days 
planting seeds on his farm, of which he 
now has several acres cleared. 

Word was received here recently from 
Ole Finnes, retired manager of the Hlb- 
bing light and power plant, that he is 
now in Taooma, Wash., and that he ex- 
pects to locate In that country per- 
manently. ,,. , . 

F. W. Brooks, manager of the Virginia 
Boiler works, came to Hibblng on Tues- 
day to attend to business matters. 

It has just become known by friends of 
both parties that on May 19 Mrs. Sophie 
Mollman was united in marriage to Dan 
Ankerbrand. a well-known resident of 
Hibblng. Mr.^. Mollman was housekeep- 
er for Mr. Ankerbrand for several months 
past. The wedding was a surprise to the 
friends of both parties. They are being 
congratulated heartily by their friends. 

On Monday D. D. McEachin took his 
wife to Duluth. where a surgical opera- 
tion will be performed on her during the 
week. The outcome Is anxiously awaited 
by a large circle of close friends. Mr. 
McEachin is manager of the Itasca Mer- 
cantile company. 

On Saturday evening of last week Harry 


Park Rapids, June 2.-(Special to -The 
Herald.)— Married. Friday, May 2i., lyob. 
by Rev. W. T. Milllkers, T. A. Jack and 
Miss Cora Witter. The wedding cere- 
mony was performed at the home of the 
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. i. 
Witter of this place. Mr. Jack is the 
local manager of the telephone company 
at Park Rapids, having been In tiieir em- 
ploy for nearly three years. Miss Wnter 
is one of Park Rapids' young ladies, hav- 
ing lived in this place from very young 
girlhood. Their many friends join m 
wishing them many happy years ot mar- 
ried life. , . , . 

There was quite a crowd assembled 
in Park Rapids memorial day, in spite of 
the threatening weath**-. 

Mr. Howard Shaver, commissioner of 
the Third district, handed in his resigna- 
tion at the last meeting of the county 
board. He expects ro leave soon for 

Mrs. F. A. Full^-.was a passenger to 


the ladies' prize, a silver card receiver, 
and the Rev. Jacobson, the gentlemen s 
prize, a sliver nail file. 

F. L. Cowen. cashier o* the Exchange 
bank of Ely. received the sad news of 
his mother's death last night. It was 
not unexpected, as she has been ailing for 
the past two years. She resided at Glen- 
wood. Wis. 


feated by the fast team there ^, - ^ ^^^^ Monday and left for Duluth. Tues 

^^![f^Z^r.lZ^tUt ^^irn.fMat^'i wprp held at ' day to look after business matters. 
<h^«^ne1-^ honsP Fr^dareTlnlng th^ tfounty Superintendent of Schools Gil- 
kall b^l'nl crowded'i;:;^f/iendl'anf Vela! ! P'" v^^^"* '^^ ^ower and Soudan schools 
tives of tbegreiduates.A.side from the j iu^s^^ ^^^ 

S'^'f ^l?i J^^/u« ^er^ made hv Ollf Olel to Duluth. Monday, with some new board- 
dents, remarks were made by Olat oie- j ^^^ ^^^ cv-^-iff »<>♦»» ^.at, ,«,»,» »,«»«. 
son, county superintendent of schols» 
Prof R. F. Ross of the Walker schools 
and J. Gr. Hammer of the school board. 
The graduates are: Misses Lucy Spen- 
cer. Ilazel Griffith, Georgia Morrison. ; -"-''|----"^ 
Ethel Lawr. and Messrs. Will Spencer ■ ^bursday e\ening. 
and Harry Brlgh^ 

The stearasr 
while in the b _ 
and it was with difficulty 

Sheriff Bates, returned home 
Wednesday evening. 

Emil Wadman and wife, who have been 
away from here for the past three weeks 
looking after land affairs, returned horns Sheafer came up from Duluth. 

' r'hit^t qnrunff a leak Saturday evening to spend Sunday with 
iar hlrfnn/Hwt^iia week bis family. On his arrival here he found 
ff nlfftuVt^v Mi^.t fheToa^ a stranger In the family, a baby girl. 
I,* \^ ^t^l J^l.r^.tL\T ^nou '■ Mrs. Simons of Two Harbors came up 
was brought to the KO^:^"""f"t ^o*'J' ! from there Tuesday, and is visiting with 
before sinking. ^ShefiUed with water , ^, ^^^ ^ Kellow. 

and went down alongside the dock but j^, j j^„ Carroll of Bearhead Lake 

^i^jWebb and his .bride returned to make p j Thursda^ nfiorning. to attend a 

»i *^ i their home In robbing. The bride was °^j^^.^,^iiaj, ^f theTgeneral federation of 
^7^n!Mi''« Agne_sOstdahl.daugMe^^^^^ women's clubs. _ ^ . ... .. 

A First, Katherine Harrington. 

B First. Mabel L. Brady 57 iiO 

Primary principle. Mrs. Mary Her- 
rick 75 »> 

n "^ i MrsT Ha'iiV Ostdahi 'of West Duluth. The 

55 00 

62 50 

57 5>1 

57 5) 

62 50 

57 W 

62 50 

57 50 

57 50 

Primary. Alba Davis 

Center Street building— 

62 y) 

their findings plans and specifications j Fourth grade. Mary V. Haley, prin- 

will be drawn and the road ordered clple a-.w/. 

con.-^tructed Third grade. Gertrude ONei ...... 

William Weaver, an aged Inmate at Seconi grado. Katherine Gallagher 
the county farm, died last Sunday. Second grade. Claire Wood 5. 50 

Mrs Christine Hender.-^on died at St. | A First grade. Julia \ on Werta.... 57 W 
Benedict's hospital on Mav 29 from ty- B First grade. Emma Grant 60 i» 

67 50 
62 50 

57 50 

phold fever. 
The dance given Monday evening by 

Kindergarten. Mary L. Munroe 65 00 


the members of the new ba.seball team ; Intermedii'te grade, Grace D. 55 00 
for this season was attended by a good i intermediate grade. Nora Morgan.. 57 5<) 
sized crowd and all present seemed to j intermediate grade. Sara Simpson.. 6i 50 
enjov It. I Intermediate and grammar. Charles 

Mrs. J. Lieberman has returned home | w. Colowin 67 50 

from a month's visit among relatives , substitute. Lidia C. Booth 1*5?'^ 

and friends in Minne.apolis. j Kindergarten. Elizabeth McCall — »< :iO 

William Kremer of Saginaw Mich., I The resignation of Miss Amundson. 
arrived In the Rapids last week for an I ipacher of the Eighth grade, was received 
extended visit at the homes of his sons, and accepted. The following resolution 
George F. and E. A. Kremer, and among was ollered by A. P. Silliman, and sec 

numerous other friends. 

The sf>eedy seconds went up to Deer 
River Sunday afternoon to cross bats 

onded by Genry: ^ , ^ , , 

"Be is resolved by the school board of 

district No. 27, St. Louis county, Minn, 

with the aggreg.ition of ball lossers at that no local teachers (those whose 

city Sunday morning of heart trouble i at oresent under contract to teach in this 
after a brief Illness. ..,.. I district. 

Carl E. Taylor of Waldeek, Aitkin ••That the superintendent be instructed 
county, is a new aspirant for' senatorial , jf, observe this resolution with the above 
^—1 ^^^ B ^^— ^w— ^— ' , mentioned exception In the selection of 

all teachers." _ 

' Services will be held at the Presbyterian 

,• church next Sunday morning at 10:45. 

and evening at 7:30. Both sermons will 

be preached by the pastor. Rev. Charles 

No Experiment 


The Favorite 

" Effer- 





Sold on merit mare 
than 6o years. 

Expels Rheumatic and Couty poisons; Relieves 
Morning Sicknf Si; in that pleasant, satisfactory 

P. Batei*. At the morning service Mr. 
Bate.'t will preach on "Peter's Second Con- 
fession." His subject for the evening dis- 
course will be "A Beautiful Friendship." 
Sunday school at noon. The painters 
have started to put on the fir.«?t coat of 
paint on the exterior of the Presbyterian 
church. The color will be gray, and 
when finally finishe*! with the several 
coats of paint, will be gray with light- 
er trimmings. 

Harrj- Holden. who has been absent 
from HibbinK for several weeks, re- 
urned a few days ago. He is to l>ecome 


Dr. Hoag will be in Superior. Wis., at 
Hotel Superior, Thursday. July 5, 1306; 
office hours from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. ; and 
In Ashland at the Commercial House, 
6; office hours from 9 a. 
where he can be consulted 
d free of charge. 


Cures all affections of the Nose, Throat, 
Lungs. Stomach. Liver. Kidneys and 
Bladder, togetner with all Nervous de- 
rangements, and this reflex action upon 

the system: all affections of the Brain _.^... „ .._ „. 

and Spinal Cord. Blood impurities and , place wiH°be Centralia," Wash., where 

way commended by thousands upon thousands d secretary of an important business or- 
enlhusiastic users since 1844. j ganization to be founded with headquar- 

At Druggists, 60c and $1. or by mail from 

THE TARRANT CO., 44 Hudson Street, N. Y. 

ters at Hlbbing. His friends are con- 
gratulating him upon his success. 
There was only one accidental death 

Miss Minnie GrJipK, representative of 
the Women's Christian Temperance union 
will be in Park Rapids, and speak in the 
M. E. church, Tuesday, June 12. 

Mrs. W. T. Stone and son Herbert, 
have been visitors at St. Cloud and St. 
Paul this week. 

Mrs. W. L. Spencer suffered a severe 
attack of heart failure Monday, but is at 
present much improved. 

Dr. J. Kussart is the purchaser of a 
new gasoline motorcycle, and is a very 
fine machine. „ , , 

Miss Blanche Kussart of EddyviUe. 
Iowa, is a guest at the home of Dr. Kus- 
sart. , . _ 

Me.<*srs. H. W. Gehr. L. Schaf and A. B. 
Hughes of Wadena, have been making 
business calls in town this week. 

Mr. H. Pennock returned Monday even- 
ing from a visit with relatives in Grant 

Mrs. R. W. Harlow left here Tuesday 
morning on an extended trip East. She 
expects to spend most of the summer 
with friends and relatives in Boston and 

Mrs. James Anderson of Milton, Wis., 
arrived here Wednesday evening and is 
a guest al the home of Mr. Sam Pierce. 

Mrs. John Haberer and daughter re- 
turned home from Minneapolis. Friday 
evening. Mrs. Haberer has been receiv- 
ing medical while there. 

Misses Minnie and Ida Anderson, have 
been the guests of their brother, Carl 
Anderson, this week. 

G. O. Dahms and John Boyer are hav- 
ing cement walks laid along the street In 
front of their residences. 

Prof. C. W. Porter of Taylor's Falls, 
has been engaged as superintendent of 
the Park Rapids school for the next 

Mr. I. C. Clapp of Tola was In town 
Wednesday, to meet his parents, who 
are coming from Janesvllle, Minn., to 
make him a visit. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Brown expect to 
start next Tue.sday for a trip through 
the West. They will spend a month in 
sight-seeing and visHing. Their first 

Ironwood, June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Olga Johnson left for Duluth Sat- 
urday, where she will visit friends. 

John Listan and Mrs. Masterson were „ ^,^^^ ^..„ „...., ^„^.^.„.,., ^. 

united in marriage at St. Ambrose church ,^g car'red out by the local order of 

as it is close to land, the boat can be 
raised with little difficulty. 

Mrs. W. C. Ritchie and children re- 
turned from their visit with relatves at 
St. Cloud this week. The Ritchies ex- 
pect to leave next week for the state 
of Washington where Mr. lUichie has 
employment as engineer for a lumber- 
ing company. 

The Walker school closed Friday for 
the summer term. 

Haber Hartley of the Cass Land com- 
pany. Cass Lake, was visiting the coun- 
ty seat this week. 

Memorial day was quietly observed in 
Walker, the only exercises of note be- 

Saturday. Rev. Bucholtz officiating. W ill- i r^^j j^gn. Members of the lodge con- 
iam Ryan was best man and Mrs. Mc- yened at the hall early in the af ter- 
Carthy was bridesmaid. The couple have | ^j^^ ^nd marched In a body to Ever- 
resided in Ironwood for several years. I green cemetery where the graves of 

Mrs. J. Sampson of Ashland was visit- departed Red Men were saluted and 
Ing friends and relatives in the city bat- appropriately decorated, 
urday. t^... i .^ I Fred Regan won his contest case be- 

Rev. and Mrs. Evans of Rhinelander, jq^^ ^jjg ^ass Lake land office this 
spent Sunday in the city visiting Rev. I. week. A man named Cain had contest- 

taints. Skin Diseases, Rectal Diseases, 
Stubborn, unyielding cases of long-stand- 
ing, chronic In nature which refuse to 
yield to ail other methods of treatment 


Those secret ailments, peculiar to the 
sex including Varicocele, Hydrocele, 
Nervous Debility. Errors of Youth, and 
their baneful results. Infectious Diseases 
and all Blood Taints and Skin Eruptions 
of every nature he cures In less time than 
by any other treatment. 


Address for home treatment. Dr. Chas. 
A. Uoag, 6362 Minerva Ave., Chicago UL 

Mr. Brown's parents Hve. 

Indian Agent Simon Mlchellet from the 
White Earth reservation, was registered 
at the Great Northern hotel last -Friday. 
Mr. Michelet was making the annual 
payment to the Chippewas at Pine Point 
and Leech Lake. 

Mrs. A. M. Way was a passenger to 
Northfield, Monday, called there by the 
serious illness of her mother. 

Mrs. Gearhart of Troy, Ohio, arrived 
here last Thursday evening, expecting 
to make an extended visit with her 
cousins, B. P. Myers and T. C. Myers. 

Mrs. Hensel. left Thursday morning for 
St. Ansgao. Iowa, for a visit with friends 
and relatives. 

I. J. Boyum of Fergus Falls, who has 
made a purchase of a large amount of 

Wilcox, . , . .^ . , 

The junior class of the high school 
gave a reception in honor of the seniors, 
at the club rooms, Friday evening. 

Miss E. McRae of Rhinelander, spent 
several days in the city visiting her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Meighan. 

Mrs. Mattson of Iron Belt was visit- 
ing friends in the city Monday. 

Mrs. T. J. Lawrence left for Chicago 
Monday, where she will visit friends and 
relatives. „ ,^ ... 

Edward Crowley of Iron Belt was visit- 
ing friends In the_ city Wednesday. 

Miss M. Davis of Bessemer was visit- 
ing friends here Monday. 

U. Eckholm of Antigo was visiting 
friends and relatives in the city for sev- 
eral days. ^, „ „ . 

Mrs. J. Sullivan and Mrs. M. Master- 
son left Thursday for St. Paul, where 
they were suddenly called on account of 
the death of their mother. 

Mr and Mrs. A. D. Johnson of Besse- 
mer, vi.sited with friends in Ironwood 

The office of the Ashland mine was 
entered by unknown parties Tuesday 
night during the absence of the night 
watchman; but they secured nothing for 
their trouble. On finding no money or 
valuables in the office the miscreants 
broke several pieces of furniture, caus- 
ingfi a damage of $li)0. 

Mr. and Mrs. McKenney of Bessemer 
visited friends in Ironwood Wednesday. 
The Rorfey Boys Concert company of Chi- 
cago, appeared at the Presbyterian church 
Wednesday evening, under the auspices 
of the Ladies' Aid society. An exceed- 
ingly large audience greeted the boys. 

Miss O. Tonby returned Friday from 
Bemidji. Minn., where she had been a 
teacher In the schools. 

Mrs E. T. Larson and children re- 
turned Tuesday from Plymouth, Wis., 
where they had been visiting relatives 
several days. ^ .„ 

J Slmonich and Miss Susanna Oorrilla 
were united in marriage at St. Michael's 
church Monday morning. Rev. Pawler 
officiating. Miss Anna Gorrilla and L. J. 
Gorrilla. sister and brother of the bride, 
acted as bridesmaid and best man. A 
reception was given at the home of the 
bride's parents and a number of the 
friends of the young couple were present. 

Miss Fish of Duluth was In the city 
with friends several days. 

ed Regan's claim, he claiming to have 
made filing at the land office while 

received word of her father's Illness at 
Escanaba, Mich., her former home. She 
left for there Thursday. 

Mrs. Nell Mclnnis of Eveleth came up 
W^ednesday and Is the guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. Morcom. 

James Beaty has l>een doi^Ti from his 
farm In town 63-18, looking after business 
for a few days. He returned hombe 

D. L. Benson, who has been absent 
for the past two weeks, looking up a 
business location, reports that he is to 
go into the clothing business at Han- 
cock. Mich., he having leased a store 
building there for that purpose. 

George Hunter, manager of the Iron 
Range Brewing association, has been in 
Ely a few days this week looking after 
business matters. 

J. F. Obrlne. who logged last winter at 
Trout Lake for the Tower Lumber Co. 
was up from Cloquet for a couple days 
this week lookin gafter business matters. 

O. J. K. Jostad. Lewis Boe. J. J. Pag- 
ley. O. J. Fagley of Northeme, Mtnn., 
H. Q. Arnstead and Pernymore of Be- 

T. 4.1 X *t. 1.V A „. »i, =0,^0. n^'dji, arrived here Tuesday, and left 

Regan filed upon the land at the same , priday for the head of Vermilion Laks to 
time. Regan has been living on the | ^ako up claims 

land for some time, and has a part of i^rm ^loglandi who Is employed by the 
it under the plow. D & I R R R Co at the Tower yard 

Mrs .Strubble who has been visiting resumed from Virginia Tuesday, after a 
the Spencers In Walker for the past j^^ <jay8' visit with friends. 

two months, left for her home at Elk 
River Thursday. 

On W^ednesday occurred the marriage 
of Miss Olive Spencer, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. J. B. Spencer of this place, to 
Clyde McKay, son of Mr. and Mrs. D 

Samuel Tousin arrived here from Chi- 
cago, Monday, and will remain here for 
some Indefinite time. 

W. J. Wheeler of Beaver Bay and 
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Olson of Danlelson. 
arrived here Thursday, and are to leave 

L. McKay of Aitkin, the ceremony be- 1 f^r the northern part' of the county to 
ing performed by Rev. James Jones of : lake up claims 
at the home of the bride at 5 

S pe 

o'clock a. m. The young couple, after 
a wedding breakfast, took the early 
morning train for Aitkin while design- 
ing friends were sleeping, and thus es 
caped the showers of rice and 

BaFTalo. N. Y. & Retarn $25.50. 

June 8, 9 and 10. "The Northwestern 
old i Line" will sell excursion tickets to 

footwear that was awaiting them. Mr. 
McKay is in the employ of the Mueller 
Lumber company. The couple will 
make Aitkin their future home. 

R. W. Peyton and wife of Duluth were 
stopping at the Chase hotel for a few 
days this week and enjoying the lake 

Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Gann of Minneapo- 
lis were in Walker over Sunday. Mr. 
Gann formerly published the Pine 
River Sentinel, this county, but Is now 
on the road for a wholesale liquor 

Charles Vanderluls has erected a mod- 
ern bungaloo cottage at The Elms, 
three miles from this village, on Leech 
lake, and moved in this w^eek. 

Buffalo. N. Y., and return for $25.50. 
Final limit for return, June 25. 

City ticket offlce. 302 West Superior 

Bemidji. June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Learned re- 
turned from Butte, Mont., Monday. 

The Bemidji ball team won the game 
from E>eer River last Sunday. Score, 13 
to 1. The Bemidji ball team is grrading 
a block near the center of the business 
district for a ball park. They will als.) 
enclose the park and build a grand stand 
which when completed will rank with 
the best of the ball grounds. 

Don Mahoney. teller of the American 
Exchange bank of Duluth. spent last 
Sunday In Bemidji as the guest of A. A. 

Nearly every train arriving now brings 
some tourists to Bemidji for the sum- 

**»»» » a?»jNHi{'*aMH(Hif-'»»»»»»< 

National Convention Kniglitsof Colambos 
New Haven. Conn.. Jane 3 to 9. 

For the above occasion The North- 
"Western Line will sell Excursion tick- 
ets to New Haven. Conn., and return 
at one fare plus $2.00. Tickets on sale 
June 1. 2, 3, 4. Final limit for return 
Jiuae 30th. 

City Ticket ofBce. 302 W. Superior St 


Iron River, June 2.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— Clement C. Williams, ex-postmaster 
of this city, passed away last Saturday 
night at 10:30 o'clock; the cause of death 
was heart trouble, of which he has been 
troubled with for a number of years. 
He was walking out early in the evening 
and met several of his friends to whom 
he declared he was feeling much better 
than he had felt for some time past. Mr. 
Williams came to this city in the early 
90' 3 and took a homestead here and has 
made this his home until death took him 
away. Mr. Williams never was married, 
and the only relatives that he correspond- 
ed with was a nephew In the state of 
Maine. The funeral took place last 
Wednesday at the Congregational church, 
the Rev. John Gibson delivered the fun- 
eral sermon. 

Last Tuesday night about 11 o'clock, 
the saloon of Chris Olson was burglar- 
ized and the burglar causht in the act. 
Frank McNeal of this city while walk- 
ing along, happened to look in the front 
of Olson's saloon and noticed chips and 
shavings on the floor at the bottom of the 
side door, and made up his mind that 
something was wrong. He hastened to 
Max Happle's place and got Officer Mc- 
Donald, and went back to the saloon and 
caught the culprit in the act of coming 
out of the saloon with two boxes of ci- 
gars and some money he took out of the 
register. On meeting him they never were 
more surprised than to see a man that 

PLUS •2.00 

For Round Trip Tickets 


Louisville t Nashville R. R. 

To Nearly All Points in 



Tickets on sale Ist and Srd Tuesdays 
from May to November Inclusive, 
good returning 21 days from date oC 
sale. For further information, con- 
sult your local agent, or address 

J. H. Milliken, D. P. A., Louisville, Ky. 
P. D. Bush, D. P. A., Cincinnati. Ohio. 
J. A. Davenport, D. P A., St. Louis, Mo. 
H. C. Bailey, N. W. P. A.. Chicago. UL 

C. L. STONE, Qea'l Pass. Ajeat. 


:■■ } 


— '-^- 





Our Children 





Barkcty— bark! Ola dog Trny; 
Took to his pawB and ran away 
Oter the hilltops, fresh and green, 
->L.ti since then he's not been seen. 
Btrkety— bark! Old dog Tray, 
Please come back to your home some 
day n D 

ICatle was only nine yean old, but was 
ftn extremely bright and clever llttlej^a 
for that nge. Sue Hai goU? to the coun- 
try to spend the summer with her grand- 
mamma and grandpapa and dear, big, 
Jolly Uncle Jack, who thought there was 
no other little girl In all the world quite 
80 capable as his favorWe little nleco. 

A few days after Kutle was Installed 
In her grandmamma's house she begged 
that dear old lady to allow her to help 
with the housework. This request was 
readily compiled with, for Grandmamma 
Orr believed In training girls when young 
In the art of good housekeeping. 

"City girls know next to nothing about 
the very things they need most to know," 
grandmamma would say, as she shook 
her pityingly over such a grave fact. 

"Well, grandmamma, I know how to — 
to— to do. oh. ever so many needful 
things," declared Katie In self-defense, 
for she fancied her grandmamma Includ- 
ed her In that sweeping statement about 
"city Kirls." 

••Well. Imby." said grandma. Indul^ent- 

blg kitchen, wltb the great cooking range 
glowing with Are on whose top steamed 
t^e big teakettle and in whose oven sia- 
Bled the roasting fowl she was to baste, 
Katie Was a bit confused. 

"1 wonder which tblpB I fbnlj do fljetf ' 
she said to herself. Then, looking out the 
window, she caught a glimpse of dear 
Cncle Jack coming toward the house. 
'Til Just tell Uncle Jack of my dilem- 
ma," she decided, and ran to the kitchen 
porch, beckoning him to her. "Say, Uncle 
Jack." she said, when that smlllug Indi- 
vidual came upon the steps, "I'm chief 
cook and blscult-maker today, but as I 
am a bit uncertain Just which thing to do 
first. I thought I'd ask your advice." 

••Sure," said Uncle Jack, "I'll Just come 
right In and give you a lift In the right 
direction. But what do I smell cooking?" 
And Uncle Jack sniffed at the savory 
odor of roasting duck that came floating 
from the kitchen. 

"Why, that's duck," explained Katie. 
"Granny has got It In the oven, and I am 
to h.isie It. Unt what I want to know Is 





Teacher — Patrick, can 
what an epidemic Is? 
Patrick— No, mlm; 1 never seen one. 
Teacher— Well. I'll tell you now, and 
then you may explain It In your own 
language to the class. An epidemic is 
something which spreads. Now, you may 
go on with your own definition. 

Patrick— Sure, an' 1 guess an epidemick 
f» molasses, since It Is somethln' what 

The next day the following dialogue 
took place between the teacher and Pat- 

Teacher— Patrick, can you name the 
presidents In their order? 

Patrick— Sure, mlm, an' I'm sorry to 
say that I can't. 

Teacher — You are a very dull scholar, 
Patrick. When I was your age I could 
ii.ime them without an error. 

Patrick— But that was such a long time 
ago, mlm, that you hadn't more than 
half a dozen to learn. 

And teacher tapped the bell to excuse 
tne class. 


When first my maker formed me In his 

Be gave me eyes, yet left me dark and 

He made a nose, yet left me without 

A mouth, but neither TOlce nor tongue to 

I'm used at night, yet ladies oft thro' 

me — 
Altho' 1 hiae the face — do plainly see. 
(A mask.) 


luto the hot lle.h abe thrnat the darnlnv needle. 

ly— she could not realize that Katie was 
nine years old. and a baby no longer— 
"well, baby, as 1 am very busy today 
finishing a quilt In the frame, you shall 
have the opportunity to prove to grand- 
mamma Just how much you know about 
getting a dinner. Now. I've Just put a 
duck in the oveu to roast for dluuer. and 
you shall baste It for me. You may also 
make a pan of baklngpowder biscuits, 
for Uncle Jack Is very fond of them when 
he has roast duck. If you do not know 
how to mix the biscuit dough you will 
find a cookbook In the pantry, from 
which you will get the recipe." 

"All right, grandmamma." agreed Katie, 
her face glowing with the pleasure she 
experlenceil nt being given carte blanche 
In the kitchen. At the moment she felt no 
apprehension concerning her success In 
the culinary Hue, but when once In the 

which to do first: Shall I baste the fowl 
or make the biscuits?" 

"Biscuits!" and Uncle Jack puckered up 
his lips In a long whistle of delight. 
"Whew-w-w! So you are to make the bis- 
cuits, eh?" 

"Yes. Indeedy!" laughed Katie, quite 
satisfied that they would be the greatest 
biscuits her uncle ever had placed before 
him. And In this supposition Katie was 
not wrong! 

"Does mither know that we are to have 
a new cook?" asked Uncle Jack, Just a 
shadow of doubt In his tone. 

'•Of course, sir," answered Katie, toss- 
ing her pretty head with spirit. "Granny 
has to!d me to get the dinner." 

"Good enough! Good enough!" cried 
Uncle Jack, cheerily. But Inwardly be 
was saying to himself: "It's alt very well 
to teach little girls to cook, but It Is a 

good plan to walti tlB the men folks are 
away for the dayji However, I'll eat 
whatever Katie §xat, if It chokes me. 
Mustn't hurt the litUe kld'a feellnga— not 
I bit of It." Then he said aloud: "Well, 
I reckon you'd better baste the duck 
first, seeing— or smelling, rather— that It 
is cooking. Then mix up the biscuit 
dough, cut 'er out. put *em In the pans 
and shoot 'em In the oven to bake along 
with Mrs. Duck." 

"That's what I'll do!" exclaimed Katie. 
"So, now. you must run along to the 
Blttlng-room, where granny Is quilting and 
read your Ager-culcheral Gazette till I 
call you to dinner." 

With a smile a "yard wide." but with 
a feeling of uneasiness concerning the 
dinner. Uncle Jack did the little Katie's 
bidding and Joined his mother in the sit- 

Then Katie ran up to her own room, 
got a darning needle and threaded It 
with a bit of strong wrapping twiue. 
"This will be better to baste with than 
thread," she mused as she hurried again 
to the kitchen. Then on her knees In 
front of the oven she drew the big, drip- 
ping pan forward and looked for some 
opening In the browning, oily skin to 
sew up. But seeing no place which 
seemed in need of stitches Katie decided 
that the proper thing to do was to baste 
the body of the duck so thoroughly that 
In no spot could It be burst open. So, 
Into the hot Cesh she thrust the darning- 
needle, taking a long stitch; but as she 
endeavored to draw the needle forth the 
tender skin gave way and the stitch 
failed of Its purpose. Again Katie took 
a stitch, burnt her thumb In the hot 
grease a few drops of which flew in her 
(ace. "Ouch!" cried the little girl; and 
Just as she was rubbing her poor burnt 
thumb ou her apron the door opened 
and In walked Grandma Orr. The old 
lady took In the situation at a glance, 
and being uuable to suppress her laugh- 
ter she sat down and gave way to her 
merriment. Katie looked up In surprise; 
but from the expression on her giKind- 
mother'9 face she knew something was 
wrong with the "basting" of the duck. 

"1 don't seem to be able to make the 
basting stitches stick," she confessed, her 
face aflame from the heat of the oven, 
and added to. perhaps, by a bit of embar- 
rassment. "See, they Just pull right out. 

Then dear old Grandmamma, forcing ba : 
her laughter, got down beside Katie and 
Bhowed her that basting a fowl was In no 
way similar to basting the seam or hem 
of a garment. Then Katie, with eyes 
wide and cheeks blushing some more, was 
forced to confess her Ignorance In that 

"But I can make the biscuits all right," 
she insisted, "for I've watched you : .Ixing 
them so often that It will come awfully 

"Very well," smiled Grandmamma. 
"You've got to learn It sometime, the 
same as you have now learned to baste a 
fowl. We learn by our mistakes, you 


••Well. Granny," said Katie, getting on 
her feet and looking serious. "I don't 
think the mistake was mine. The real 
mistake was made by the cook who ^rat 
called dipping the gravy over the fowl oy 
the wrong name. Basting Is done wltii a 
needle and thread — not with a spoon and 
hot fat." 

"Well, you may be right, dearie," ad 

mltted Grandmamma, "bnt 1 snspect 
you'll find basting roasts with spoon and 
^ravy much easier of accomplishment than 
with needle and thread. But now you may 
try the biscuits." 

Katie went into the pantry and sifted 
the fionr into the big wooden bread hoviX. 

"So far, BO good," she chuckled to her- 
self. Then Into the flour she kneaded a 
big lump of white lard. She had so 
often seen Grandmamma do that Then she 
got a pint cup and filled it with rich, 
sweet milk, with which she began to mix 
the flour into soft dough. "So far, all 
right," she said again, a smile of satis- 
faction on her face. Then she got the 
dough of a consistency that would bear 
the rolllng-pln, put it on the breadboard 
and rolled it thin. Next she got the tin 
biscuit-cutter, cut the dough luto small 
wheels and filled the dripping-pan with 
them. "They'll rise away up as they 
bake," she began to say to herself. Then 
of a sudden she remembered that she 
had foigotten to put In the baking pow- 
der! And the salt!. Yes, she had also for- 

In a little while Uncle Jack was called 
to dinner, and Katie came In reluctantly 
with a plate of the biscuits, wblch, 
though baked to a beautiful brown crust, 
were flatter than when put to bake. "I'm 
sure. Uncle Jack, I dou't know why these 
biscuits wouldn't raise," said Katie, put- 
ting the plate beside him. 

"Did you put In the baking powderT* 
Inquired grandmamma, who had guessed 
the cause. 

"No-o-o," confessed Katie; "but 1 pot 
plenty of It under them. It's all the same, 
isn't It?" 

"You may taste them and see." said 
Grandmamma Orr, looking at Uncle Jack, 
who winked knowingly. Then Katie un- 
derstood that baking powder and salt out- 
side the dough did not produce the de- 
sired effect. In vain she tried to eat one 
of the flat, tasteless biscuits— she was 
obliged to lay it aside and reach for a 
slice of bread. 

But how fast Uncle Jack got away with 
those biscuits! Why, they disappeared as 
If by magic. "Fine they are for the first 

Hand Shadow Pictares 
lor the Little Folks. 

A Deer. 

•Piesrl PlKffyl" called Cncle Jack. 

gotten the salt. But that could all be 
easily remedied. Quickly getting the bak- 
ing powder, she sprinkled some under 
each little cake of dough, for, as she said 
to herself, "baking powder was Just used 
to make the biscuits rise, so why not un- 
derneath as well as inside?" Then on 
top she sprinkled a dash of salt, for 
bread without salt would not be fit to eat, 
she knew. 

While the pan of biscuits baked Katie 
set the tabic for dinner, but Grandmamma 
left her quilt and came Into the kitcheu 
to make the coffee and give the chick a 
little attention. When the old lady's eye 
fell on the pan of biscuits in the oven 
she decided to put some slices of light 
bread on the table, but she said nothing 
to Katie about her misgivings. 

attempt!" he said, smacking his lips and 
nodding encouragingly to Katie, who, a 
bit crestfallen, kept her eyes on her 
plate, only peeping toward the biscuit 
plate occaslonall.v to marvel at the disap- 
pearance of the tasteless things. 

Twenty minutes later, and while Grand- 
mamma Orr was explaining a few things 
to Katie about cooking, as they cleared 
away the table. Uncle Jack sauntered to- 
wards the big pigpen In the rear of the 
barnyard, paused, looked about to be sure 
that no person was within eyeshot and 
then deliberately took from his coat 
pocket 10 of the flat, heavy biscuits, 
whose disappearance had caused Katie no 
small degree of relief, for she had sup- 
posed they found a lodging place inside 
dear. Indulgent old Uncle Jack's capacious 



"Piggy'- plgRJ"'" gPntly ''nllcd Unrle 
Jack. Then Into the trough be tossed 
Katie's first biscuits. 

•'I wouldn't have hurt the little kld'n 
feelings for the world by refusing these 
biscuits, " said Uncle Jack. "But until 
she learns more about the mysteries of 
dough It Is safer to let her experiment on 
the pigs. They dou't mind if biscuits are 
a trifle sad." 

CHow Glen and Carl G ot Even With a Tramp, j 


The parents of Glen, aged eight, and 
Carl, aged four, were away for the day. 
Only the housemaid was there to "keep 
the little shavers straight," as the boys' 
papa was wont to remark when leaving 
home. But before his parents departed 
Glen bad held a private conference with 
bis mother up stairs. Now, Glen was a 
little philosopher in his way, and when- 
ever be wanted to do anything out of the 
ordinary dally routine of his life he did 
not come right out with It In the parlor 
or at the table, after the maoner of most 

"There'd b« someone to object straight 
oft If I spoke of It before several people 
at once." he argued to himself ou such 
occasions. "If mamma didn't, papa 
would, sure- So the wise plan Is to speak 
to first one and then the other privately. 
In this way consent of both will be easier 
to win." 

As mamma had full control of the 
house, therefore the contents of the pan- 
try. Glen decided It was best to lay his 
plan before her first; then, should she 
prove sanguine, his papa s&ouid be ap- 
proached. Now. the scheme which had 
been evolving In Glen's mind for a week 
was the plan for a day's outlug for his 

little brother Carl and himself. About 
half a mile from the village In which 
Glen's home was situated there stretched 
a beautiful lake, bordered about with 
great spreading trees. But as snakes 
were known to abound in that region, 
and the water being dangerously deep 
should a child accidentally fall into It, 
the parents of Glen and Carl had re- 
peatedly refused to permit the little fel- 
lows to go there unless accompanied by 
one of themselves. 

But on this morning In question G!en 
so feelingly pleaded his cause with his 
mother that at last she said: "Well, son, 
if you can get Laura" (the housemaid) 
"to accompany you, I don't mind your 
going to ihe lake for a part of the day. 
But you and Carl shall not go alone. 
You must have a grown person with 

"Just so It Is a grown person, mamma, 
will It be all right, even though It Is not 
Laura? For maybe Laura won't want to 
go out to a picnic with ua kids," said 

"Yes, if you have a grown-up companion 
you may go," consented mamma, thinking 
that Glen had In mind some of the neigh- 
bor boys who were well up In their teens, 
and who often went to the lake to fish. 

13/)e Pride o/ Miss Rose. 

A great p'nk rose was very prond; 

And lifted her head one day. 
To name her charms to old sunflower, 

Wbo nodded across the way. 

•Tm very beautiful, as yon may see," 
The pink rose boastlngly spake; 

A great bumble bee, with outspread 
Came buzzing along that way. 

He scented Miss Rose and then he flew 
Direct In her heart— ah. sad day!. 

He sipped and sipped, did old bumble be?. 
Till he sipped her fragran^j away. 

Poor Rose drooped her petals In helpless 

When, lo! there was beard a quick tread 
Of feet on the walk of gravel nearby; 

And the gardner plucked off Rose's headl 

"I'll carry this to my Jolly, fat babe." 
The gardner said, with a smile; 

"It won't last long, for It's too full blown; 
But 'twill entertain him for awhile." 

"And the gardner works both evs and 
In this garden for my «we«.: sake. 

"No weeds are allowed to grow near me. 
Though all about you they are thick! 

Ko one must approach too close to me. 
Though such as you they may pick. 

"1 hold the sweetest fragrance known. 
But you, you poor, common fellow; 

Car't boast the tiniest bit of sweet 
In those petals of yours, coarse and 

Bnt Just as the rose, pretty and pink. 
Was boasting so prond and gay. 

And the old sunflower, with petals coarse. 

Peeped over the garden wall. 
And seeing the fate of the boasting rose. 

Said. ••Pride cometh before a fall." 


But the truth was Glen did not have any 
particular person or persons In his mind. 
He did, however, have grave doubts con- 
cerning Laura, so, philosopher that he 
was, he said to himself that he must pro- 
vide a loophole through which to creep 
providing Laura would not lend her pre- 
lection to himself and Carl. 

At the door down stairs he bravely ap- 
proached his father with "Mamma has 
consented for Carl and me to have a 
picnic on the big lake today, but we have 
to get Laura, or some other growu-up per- 
se u, to go with us, you know." 

Thus the matter slipped through with- 
out argument or question, and Glen's 
papa, In a hurry to reach the train on 
time, said: "All right, sonny; take good 
care of Carl," then kissed each little 
"hopeful." called to his wife to hurry, 
grabbed hia traveling bag and made off 
down the street. In another second the 
children's mother— all In a flurry— ran 
down stairs, gave each little sou a hug 
and kiss, and as she hastened after their 
father she called back to them: 

"Now, dears, yon must have I-aura or 
some other grown person to go with you 
to the lake." 

As soon as his parents were out of sight 
Glen ran to the kitchen and said to 
Laura: "Do you want to go with Carl a. 1 
me to the lake to spend the day? Mamma 
says we may go, and that If you want to 
go along you may do so; but If ^ot,^ 1 
must find some other grown-up person." 

"Oh. dear, no!" exclaimed Laura. 
"What pleasure would 1 find with you 
two youngsters? YouU have to get some- 
body else, not me." 

•Well, you fix up a big basket of grub, 
for we're going to stay all day, ' said 
Glen. "Have It ready as quick as you 
can. please, for well start right off." 

Willing enough to be relieved of the 
little ones for the day, Laura packed 
enough luncheon for a half dozen chil- 
dren. Glen put the basket in his express 
wagon, also loaded Uttlc Carl In beside 
it, and started toward the lake, himself 
playing the horse. 

"I'll have to find the grown-up person 
on the way, or after we get there," he 
told Carl. And Carl grunted his approval 
of this plan, for he was too busy eating 
a cookie to engage in any other lorm of 

They hadn't got far from the edge of 
the village when they met a dirty, ragged 
man bearing the appearance of a iramp. 
His face was kindly, though, for he 
smiled at Glen and Carl, Glen smiling 
back and Carl looking up abashed. 
"Howdy, bubs," the man said, stopping. 
Glen halted also and said: "Uowdy-do, 

sir." . V 

••Whur yon little brats a-goln'?" tne man 
asked, stepping to the side of the wagon, 
his eyes resting on the basket 

•*To have a picnic on the lake yonder, " 
explained Glen. 

•*Ah, ha!" nodded the man. "Be yon 
a goln' by yourselves?" 

••Oh. no, sir. We've got to get some 
grown-up person to go with us," answered 
Glen. , _. 

"What's the matter with me?" asked 
the man. "I'm growd up. An' i hain't 
nawthin' else to do today but go to a pic- 

At first Glen hesitated. Then, thinking 
that "a bird In the hand was worth two 
In the bush." and really fearing that he 
might fall to find the "grown-up" [^erson 
who would l>e willing to bear him com- 
pany, he reluctantly consented. "Well, if 
you" want to go and look after us— and 
kill any snakes— come along," he said, and 
started toward the lake, the new-found 
companion accompanying. 

"Grub in there?" asked the man, point- 

**Sare Mike," exclaimed the man. 

Ing towards the basket in the wagon. 

'•picnic dinner," Informed Glen. 

Then they went on In silence, reaching 
a secluded and shady spot on the edge of 
the lake after a few minutes' walk. 

"Now, brothers," said the man, as he 
threw himself on the grass in the shade, 
"s'pose you two go over that hill yonder 
and see if there's another picnic crowd 
camped out. As I came 'long that way 
'while ago I noticed considerable doln's 
there, it may be some o' your frlen'e 
what you'd like to Invite here for refresh- 
ments. Savey?" 

"An' will you stay here and watch our 
wagon and basket?" asked Qlen. Id his 
innocence never doubting the stranger's 

"Sure. Mike," exclaimed the man in a 
Jocular mood. But the expression was 
new to Glen, who said: "My name ain't 
Mike, sir; it's 0;en." 

"Glen It Is tben," laughed the man. 
'And as glen means valley, you belong on 

come too late to save their dinner.* So, 
as clearly as he could he explained the 
situation to Carl, put the little fellow 
In the wagon again — much against that 
young man's desire — and pulled for home. 
N.uen they reached their own home Laura 
came running out to meet them at the 
gate, saying: "Bless your little souls! 
you got the wrong basket. Your luncheon 
Is In the kitchen where I set it, and 
you took the basket of old potatoes In- 
stead. Through my own mistake 1 threw 
a towel over that basket of potatoes, 
then seeing my mistake I got another 
cloth and folded over your lunch baskf^t. 
But where is the basket— and what tick- 
les you BO?" 

Then Glen told Laura, as best he could 
for laughing, the story of the tramp and 
the basket, whereupon Laura fell to 
laughing so heartily that Carl also Joined 
in, and the t"hree thought they must die of 
their amuBement. But after a while they 

"Ana as »'«"«»"• ;-";=,^,' 'X," " .ioS._ I got calmed down, and Laura, feeling sorry 
the other Bids yon hill. Trot long- got « .ji^^^^., ^^. bad thu. far been 

both of you, and then corns back an' re- 
port to yer uncle." 

"You ain't our uncle," said Olen, 
laughing in spite of himself at the Btrange 
man's genial. Joking way. 

"Just as you »ay, bub," replied the 
man. "But skip— the pair of yes— an' 
Bee who's In the boUer behind that biU." 

Glen leading little Carl by the band, 
and making his way cautiously for fear 
of snakes, was soon ever the hill looking 
for the "conslderajble doln's" their new 
companion had noticed when coming by 
a short while before. But not a sign of 
life was to be seen, and after traversing 
half the lake's circle Glen decided the 
man had been playing a Joke on him by 
sending him and Carl on a fools errand. 
So. quickly the two little rien retraced 
their steps and were soon at the place 
where they had left their companion. 
But be had disappeartd! There was the 
wagon, but— the basket of picnic dinner 
was gone also! 

Glen now understood the tramp b reaeon 
for sending him and Carl over the hill. 
But what good did tl|e understanding do 
now. Glen phiiosapWzed, -' '* """* 

since It bad 

that the children's day 
spoiled, told them to come into the house 
and wait till she could change lier dress 
and she would put' the right basket Into 
the wagon and go with them to the lake, 
where they should yet have their picnic 
dinner. And to insure a splendid time 
tbey would stop and get the neighbor's 
children; so the promlBed them. 

A few minutes later, while Laura was 
upstairs cbauglng her drees, a knock 
came on ibe back door and Olen, with 
Carl at Ws heels, ran to open It. When 
he did BO what was his amazement to see 
the erstwhile companion of an hour be- 
fore on the kitchen stoop. The moment 
the tramp's eyes fell upon the children 
be turned and fled, but not so rapidly as 
to get out of earshot of Glen's "How do 
you like old raw potatoes, mister? Want 
another picnic dinner?" 

And not to be outdone, little Carl ran 
out on the porch and Issued the parting 
shot: "Say, Mr. Tramp Man. you'd bet- 
ter not steal no more baskets, so you 
wouldn't. Glen's name ain't Mike, ner 
you ain't our uncle, neither." 

"Well. Carl, ws got even with that old 

tramp, anyway, didn't we?" said Glen, 
sitting on the steps and laughing till the 
tears streamed down his cheeks. 

"Oo bet us did!" acquiesced Carl, quite 
old enough to understand the humorous 

not tender sympathetic dependence. The 
parents were good friends ; one doubts 
whether they could ever have been pas- 
sionate lovers." 

When William was but a year and a 
half old he knew his letters. When four, 
he was sent to the district school, and be- 
fore the short term was over be was "a 
good reader and si)eller." From all we 
cr . learn of the child be was unlike other 
children. He seldom— If ever— participated 
In the games played at school. Alone be 
would wander through the woods that sur- 
rounded bis country home by the hour, 
listening to the birds" song, marveling at 
the strange wild creatures that crossed 
his path. Even then the poetical nature of 
the child was struggling for expression. 

At the tender age of eight the boy 
heeded the promptings of the mysterious 
voice which whispered so many beautiful 
things to bim, and with pencil and scraps 
of p.iper he wrote some of those "whisper- 
ings" down. 

And then It was discovered by his pa- 
rents that he could write very clever 
vrses for one so young. When only 10 
years of age he composed and publicly de- 
livered a rhymed address. Four years later 
he wrote a political satire In verse. Imi- 
tating to a nicety the style of Pope. A J 
the expiration of another four years Wil- 
liam Cullen Bryant scribbled off an old 
sleet of paper the poem which, wheo 
found and published a few years later, 
gnve him fame. It was bis first great 
poem, one which many literary critics 

Little Biographies 
of Big Men. 


William Cullen Bryant was born in i 
Western Massachusetts in the year 1794. ; 
His ancestors were among the Plymouth < 
Rock Pilgrims and Puritans of a pro- 
nounced type. His father was a plain 
country doctor, but a man of deep reason- 
ing powers for those times, a man of In- 
tegrity and worth, though possessing none 
of those tender, affectionate traits so de- 
sirable in a husband and father. But this 
was characteristic of the Puritan stock, 
and the man's nature responded to the 
boy's severe training to suppress any 
strong emotions or deep feeling of human 

William Cullen Bryant's mother was a 
most industrious housewife, bearing and 
rearing seven children, for whom she 
"spun, sewed, knitted, cooked, washed and 
Ironed." Like her husband, she made no 
demonstrations of tender and emotional 
affection, and the Bryant household was a 
calm, chilly, practical place where duty 
rather than love bound the members to- 
gether m a quiet, friendly way, which one 
biographer has called "mutual toleration." 
This same biographer goes on to say : "It 
was a home of virtue, not of emotion; It 
fostered quiet strength and self-reliance. 


claim as his best, that poem familiar to 
all the world that knows the name Bry- 
ant — "Thanatopsls," 



A gale blowing 80 miles an hour exerts 
a pressure of nearly 32 pounds to th# 
square Inch. 

Many people In England— and doubtless 
elsewhere — sleep on mattresses stuffed 
with a substance made of old clothes that 
have not been disinfected or even washed. 

A deaf and dumb person who Is fsfrtf 
expert at finger language can speak aboat 
43 words a minute. In the same spac* 
of time a person in possession of bt9 
speech will probably speak 150 words. 









Section 1. 










General Opinion Thal'lMDnpTAMT 
Jacobson and Cole ""Va , CCCDCC 
Are in Lead JO LESSEES 



Lord Has Gotten Second 

Wind and is Forging 


Race War at Cananea, 

Causes Loss of Over 

Fifty Lives. 

Talk of a Dark Horse 

is Heard on All 


- ., , ";; . „r Much Property of the 
Suit for Possession of ^^^^^^ „j„j„g com- 

Frisco Property Anx- 
iously Watched. 

Lessee Sues for Building 

Already Released 

to Others. 

St. Paul, June 2.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— With the convention but one 
week off and the country caucuses on 
for this evening the gubernatorial sit- ] 
uation is as impossible of solution as 
It was three weeks ago. Three candi- 
dates stand out most prominently as 
the time draws nearer. Jacobson, Cole 
and Block are the names most on the 
l:ps of the leaders and the respective 
strength of the candidates is indicated 
In the order named. It would be rath- 
er hard to say how much stronger 
either of the candidates is over his 
rival but it is the general opinion that 
Jacobson and Cole lead the procession. 
Col'- has developed a remarkable 
strength during the last few w-eeks. 
There are many who doubt that ne 
can win the nomination on a state 
development platft«rni. While most 
workers will admit that it is indeed a 
worthy cause to tight for. they regard 
it as a ver>- poor one upon which to 
land a gubernatorial nomination. 
While Cole has been attempting to 
make the state regard his policy of 
development lo embrace all corners of 
Minnesom, yet it is the opinion that 
many of the delegates will regard his 
main plank as too sectional. State de- 
velopment has always been identified 
with the Northern part of the state, 
perhaps unjustly so, and it depends 
greatly upon Coles ability to 
the Southern delegations In Duhith 
liext week whether he win them over. 

No candidate in the field has done 
such hard clean campaigning as Cole. 
His headquarters at the Ryan hotel 
are open to all and there is never a 
word of depreciation heard concerning 
any of the other delegates in the cam- 
paign. As Mr. Cole puts it: 

-I consider that I have a pretty sick 
rag dog to handle myself without at- 
tempting tf. tarry the burdens of any 
tther candidate." 

This sums up one of th e character- 

(Cont.^ued on p age" 7, third columit** 


Ida Kohrer Shoots Her- 
self Through the Heart 
at Eveleth. 

pany is Burned. 

Riot Caused by Demand 

of Mexicans for 

More Pay. 

Eveletn, Minn., June 2.— (Special to The 
Herald )— Miss Ida Rohrer, Seventh grade 
teacht-r in the local schools, shocked 
this community by committing suicide 
by shooting herself, In the high school 
building at 4:30 o'clock yesterday after- 
noon. M;.'-s Ruhrer had frequently during 
the year had times wiien she was great- 
ly depressed, but recently these attacks of 
melancholia were more frequent and it is 
eaid her school work had suffered, bhe 
had not been hired for next year on 
this account. 

Many times during the year she has 
made llutaib that she would take ht-r 
life and her fellow teachers at Hotel 
McNeil, whtre slie b.tarded, would try 
to joke her out of the idea, and as she 
was very athletic and used to tramp 
through the woods hunting nothmg was 
thought of it when on Thursday even- 
ing she told several of the teachers how 
she couid fhoot herself with ht-r ntle, 
plac;ng it on the floor and leaning her 
chest against it, at the same time pull- 
ing the trigtr with her foot. It was ex- 
pected up to Thursday that she would re- 
main to finish her school work for this 
year, but Thursday afternoon she made 
a spet-ch to her pupils telling them fare- 
well, that shf would not be with them 
any more and the superintendent, upon 
learning 'his. made provision for a sub- 
Btliuie to lake lier work and yesterday 
noon teleKraphv.d to her father at Kas- 
son Mifin., that she was no longer teach- 
ing and that she was acting queerly. 
He replied bv telegraph immediately that 
he would start for here at once. She 
spent the morning re.vmg in her room 
at Hoiel McNeil and When some of the 
teachers saw her at noon she was at 

"About 4 o'clock fhe went o t^ie hi£:h 
school building, and hnding ;tj prnioipai. 
Miss McKethan, and the superintendent, 
B O Greening, in Mr. Greenings ofhce. 
she presented her register and rtports smd 
Droc-ed^d to the thrt-d floor, where her 
classroom was. She had been tliere halt 
an hour and there was no one left in 
the building but the janitor, when two 
shots were heard by him and by a :ar- 
Pinter who was at work outside ' .ie 
building. Mr. Greening, ^ho was at his across the street, htard thp sh>ts 
and tne janitor came to tell i'jjp- "« ly telephoned Dr. J. \ ^^■'\''^^'^' 
who arrived within a few minut ■«, but 
death had been instantaneous, .-ni-naa 
used a as-caliber revolver, which it is 
paid W.-IS purcnasfd ai a !oc.;il aar !u ire 

store Thursday. She h«.'3 -P'-'^^^^', 'L^"'", 
rectly over the heart and nreU ilic tat.u 
shot She wa.s found !yi.i,f vntrv she 
had fallen as though she- had been stand- 
ing in the doorway ff »>t'' ^!\^^\'-'T^h,.T 
An inquest was held by L)tpu.> Cor- 
oner Gleaf^un, and the jury -eturnel a 
verii.ct of suicide. 

.Winnipeg, June U.-Charles \\ . Hands- 
comb, editor of Town Topics and dra- 
matic editor of the Free Press, died 
yesterday of diphtheria. . , ., 

James Tees, one of Winnipeg s lead- 
ing business men. died yesterday. 

San Francisco, June 2. — A point of 
great importance to lessees of buildings 
damaged but not destroyed by the re- 
cent fire is involved In the injunction 
suit of Louis Fontanel against Ignatz 
Steinhart of the Anglo-California bank 
and the Yokohama Specie bank, which 
will come up in court on the 11th in- 

Fontanel, two years before the fire 
leased from Steinhart for five years the 
building at 515 Montgomery street. ] 

The fire left the walls and ceiling of | 
the place standing. Three weeks ago 
Fontanel heard that the place had 1 
been repaired and that the Yokohama ] 
bank was moving in. He went to ; 
Steinhart and made a protest. The | 
'■ banker said he had tried to find Fon- : 
' tanel, but could not do so. He said , 
he would not cancel the lease to the 
I Yokohama bank. He consulted an at- I 
• torney who told him he had right to { 
possession under his lease. The fact : 
that the bank could do business in It ; 
showed that it was not destroyed. He 1 
added that under the statute the build- | 
ing could not be taken possessio/i of by j 
the owners until the lessee had given 
I notice that he did not want it longer. ^ 


Is Made on Several Ex- 
I cursion Boats in New 
York Harbor. 

New York, June 2.— United States 
steamboat inspectors today boarded 
unexpectedly several excursion boats, 
tugs, fishing and pleasure boats, put 
their crews through a fire drill and 
made an inspection of their life preser- 
vers and other life saving apparatus. 
Several of the ferry boats were also in- 

ispected. The inspectors declared that 
they intend to render impossible such 
another disaster as befell the Slocum 

I years ago. They therefore gave orders 
that no tug boats will* be allowed *o 
carry fishing parties or excursions un- 
less they be equipped as passenger 
boats and carr>- all the necessary- life 
preservers and lines. The inspectors 
say they had found the steamers and 
crews in good order today. 



Two Marinette Men Sup- 
posed to Have Been 
Drowned in Lake. 

Marinette, Wis., June 2. — Joseph 

! and Albert Hronck, fishermen, living 

I in the First ward, have been missing 

I since Thursday afternoon and have 

I been given up for lost. 

} They went out on that afternoon 

in a 22-foot sail boat, in the vicinity 

' of Green island. There was a hea\'y 

! wind blowing and a big sea running 

It is supposed that the boat capsized 

and they have been drowned. Their 

disappearance is like that of Charles 

1. Martin, who, with two fishermen, 

started to cros Green bay about two 

, years ago, since which time nothing 

has been heard of any of them. 


Taken to Guard the Koyal Family at 
Peterhof Palace. 

St. Petersburg, June 2.— Several strong 
sear;hlighis have been mounted pn the 
fortifications of Cronstadt to command 
the palece at Peterhof and a luardship 
has been stationed just off shore. These 
precautions Indicate the extent of the 
inquietude for the safety of the im- 
perial fcimily. Revolutionary agitation 
among the sailors at Cronstadt Is re- 
ported to be ranipant and the fear is 
expressed that they may secure and 
train some of the guns on the emperor's 
palace across the bay. 

Berlin. June 2. — Emperor William 
opened the Teltow canal today. This 
is another waterway connecting the 
manufacturing suburbs of Berlin with 
the sea, via the Havel and Elbe canal 
and gives some hundretls of manu- 
facturers all water transportation to 
Hamburg. The new canal was built 
at th<^ ep*>a'^e of the localities which 
are benel!>fc by it. It cost $10,000.- 
000, has a depth of 8 feet, and is 
crossed by fifty bridges. 

Washington, June 2.— The state de- 
partment has received a most urgent 
telegraphic appeal for help from Amer- 
ican Consular Agent Galbraith, at 
Cananea, Mexico, in which the consul 
says: "Aid from United States abso- 
lutely essential." The state department 
also has received direct application 
from the governor of the state of Soh- 
ora, Mexico, for help from the Ameri- 
can side, a most extraordinary occur- 
rence. The direct appeal was the sub- 
ject of hasty consultation today be- 
tween the secretary of «tate and the 
chief of staff, Brig. Gen. Bell, and the 
law officer of the war department. In- 
asmuch as the question of the right of 
the United States to send troops into 
a friendly state is in doubt. 

Meanwhile the officers of the general 
staff are making ready to execute any 
order that may be issued as the result 
of Secretary Root's decision. Four 
troops of cavalry are at Fort Hua- 
chuca, just north of the international 
boundary in Arizona, and the staff 
officers assume that by hard riding this 
force could reach Cananea within a 
half day after they receive orders. 
Communication Is about to be opened 
with Maj. Gen. Baldwin, commanding 
the southwestern division at his head- 
quarters in C»klahoma City, and he in 
turn will give the necessary instruc- 
tions in case it is decided to use Ameri- 
can troops, to Brig. Gen. Constance 
Williams, at the headquarters of the 
department of Colorado, in Denver. 

The official dispatches upon which the 
Plate and war departments are ex- 
pected to act arc as follows: 

••Naco, Ariz.. June 1.— Secretary of 
State. Washington: 

"Send assistance immediately to 
Cananea, Sonora, Mexico. American 
citizens are being murdered, and prop- 
erty dynamited, and we must have 
help. Send answer to Naco. 


Another dispatch from the same offi- 
cial, who is consular agent at Cananea, 
was recsived this morning, and reads 
as follows: 

"Impera,tive that immediate assist- 
ance be rendered to American citizens 
at Cananea, Sonora, Mexico." 

Secretary Root, upon receipt of these 
dispatches, sent the following message 
10 Ambassador Thompson, in tl* city 
of Mexico: 

"Galbraith, consul